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Women losing coverage under Obamacare, too
Topic - Bob Dole
Former U.S. Senate Majority Leader and presidential candidate Bob Dole is planning to return to Kansas for a second tour of his home state in May.
Former U.S. Sen. Bob Dole says he's looking forward to visiting friends across Kansas next week.
Former U.S. Sen. Bob Dole is coming home to Kansas to visit the Dole Institute of Politics at the University of Kansas later this month.
What do you call a team that has managed to lose consistently for the last 26 years? You would call them the Republican Establishment.
Americans love Bob Dole. There are those that are drawn to his humor. There are those that know him from his presidential campaign.
The Republican Party's recent political struggles and electoral woes have led to an extensive period of self-evaluation. There has definitely been no shortage of criticism from various circles of interest about the party's policies, ideas and future.
Former Sen. Bob Dole's diagnosis of what supposedly ails the GOP today is as woefully outdated as you might expect from someone who has been out of office for 17 years.
I didn’t know Richard Ben Cramer when Bill Schulz, then the Washington editor of the Reader’s Digest, called me at the beginning of the 1988 presidential campaign to say that Mr. Cramer was writing a book about the candidates and their campaigns, but couldn’t get the access to Bob Dole he needed.
Conservatives are asking a reasonable question: Will a Mitt Romney candidacy turn into another debacle like Sen. John McCain's in 2008? The Arizona maverick was said to be the most "electable" of the Republican nominees. Many GOP voters held their noses and supported Mr. McCain.
Republican presidential candidate Newt Gingrich, responding Sunday to criticism from 1996 GOP presidential candidate Bob Dole, said that a "moderate" like Mr. Dole can't beat President Obama next fall.
Once upon a time there was a president, wavering in popularity. He was deemed by some political pundits as "highly beatable." But then, the Republican Party did the unthinkable: It gave the nomination to a guy because it was essentially "his turn," and the candidate got shellacked by the incumbent Democratic president.
In discussing how China and Taiwan are signing the new Economic Cooperation Framework Agreement (ECFA), writer Bob Dole shows how both sides will benefit from fewer tariffs, more jobs, increased annual growth rate, etc. ("Ending estrangement, cementing ties," Commentary, Thursday). But Mr. Dole does not mention ECFA's other implications.
Always the bridesmaid, finally the bride.
Soon after his arrival in Washington with the newly minted President Bush, I joked with Karl Rove, "Don't worry about buying silverware for your house. Just turn your back in this town and a whole new cutlery set will be plunged into it."
Former Sen. Fred Thompson is now hovering near the top of the heap of Republican presidential hopefuls in most polls, but critics say he will begin a precipitous descent when more primary voters learn more about his record.
Dole said he'll visit Junction City, Abilene, Salina, McPherson and Newton on May 13 and Wichita, El Dorado and Emporia on May 14.
He says he planned the trip through Kansas next Monday through Wednesday to see old friends and meet new ones - and to enjoy a few homemade cookies along the way.