Jackson Campaign

Some articles on jackson, campaign:

Jesse Jackson Presidential Campaign, 1988 - The Campaign
... In early 1988, Jackson organized a rally at the former American Motors assembly plant in Kenosha, Wisconsin, approximately two weeks after new owner Chrysler announced it would close the plant by the end of the year ... In his speech, Jackson spoke out against Chrysler's decision, stating "We have to put the focus on Kenosha, Wisconsin, as the place, here and now, where we draw the line to end economic violence ... (Dudley 1994) However, Jackson's campaign suffered a significant setback less than two weeks later when he was defeated handily in the Wisconsin primary by Michael Dukakis ...
Sandi Jackson - Aldermanic Career
... Jackson's aldermanic career began inauspiciously when she complained to the Chicago Sun-Times, one of Chicago's major daily newspapers, that she was ... At the time, Jackson was considered by one local political writer as the most closely watched of the nine newly elected aldermen that were sworn in on May 21, 2007 ... aldermen reduce the number of City Council committees to 10 limit municipal campaign contributions for each election cycle and strip the mayor of the authority to appoint replacements for aldermanic ...
4th Regiment Iowa Volunteer Cavalry - Detailed Service
... Duty at Camp Harlan until February 1862. 1st Battalion moved to St ...

Famous quotes containing the words campaign and/or jackson:

    The fact that a man is to vote forces him to think. You may preach to a congregation by the year and not affect its thought because it is not called upon for definite action. But throw your subject into a campaign and it becomes a challenge.
    John Jay Chapman (1862–1933)

    The honor my country shall never be stained by an apology from me for the statement of truth and the performance of duty; nor can I give any explanation of my official acts except such as is due to integrity and justice and consistent with the principles on which our institutions have been framed.
    —Andrew Jackson (1767–1845)