Minor presidential candidates and parties of 1992
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Minor presidential candidates and parties of 1992 a reference by Glenn Day

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Published by McFarland & Co. in Jefferson, N.C .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • United States,
  • United States.

Subjects:

  • Presidents -- United States -- Election -- 1992.,
  • Presidential candidates -- United States.,
  • Political parties -- United States -- Platforms.,
  • Third parties (United States politics),
  • United States -- Politics and government -- 1989-1993.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes index.

Statementby Glenn Day.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsE884 .D39 1992
The Physical Object
Paginationvii, 192 p. :
Number of Pages192
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL1567097M
ISBN 100899506534
LC Control Number91051228

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This is a list of political parties in the United States, both past and present. It does not include independents. 1 Active parties. Major parties. Third parties. 2 Historical parties. 3 Non-electoral organizations. 6 Further reading. 7 External links. Presidential vote () Representatives. State Legislators. Republican Party. A minor party is a political party that plays a smaller (in some cases much smaller, even insignificant in comparison) role than a major party in a country's politics and elections. The difference between minor and major parties can be so great that the membership total, donations, and the candidates that they are able to produce or attract are very distinct. Quest for the Presidency reveals for the first time the full story of what really happened in the tumultuous presidential election. With unparalleled access to the inner workings of the various campaigns, Newsweek's award-winning team of reporters gathered the in-depth stories of the candidates; their handlers, pollsters, and supporters; and their strategies, strengths, and by: A minor party, or third party, is an organization that is not affiliated with the two major American parties—the Democrats or parties run candidates in a limited number of elections and they do not receive large pluralities of votes. They arise when the two major parties fail to represent citizens’ demands or provide the opportunity to express opposition to existing policies.

United States presidential election of , American presidential election held on Nov. 3, , in which Democrat Bill Clinton defeated incumbent Republican Pres. George Bush. Independent candidate Ross Perot secured nearly 19 percent of the vote—the highest percentage of any third-party candidate in a U.S. presidential election in 80 years.   America’s two-party political system makes it difficult for candidates from outside the Republican and Democratic parties to win presidential elections. Since , in fact, only four third. In recent years a growing number of citizens have defected from the major parties to third party presidential candidates. Over the past three decades, independent campaigns led by George Wallace, John Anderson, and Ross Perot have attracted more electoral support than at any time since the s. Third Parties in America explains why and when the two-party system deteriorates and third parties. The United States presidential election of took place on November 3 and was won by Bill Clinton, who became the 42nd President of the country. The election had three main opponents – incumbent President George H. W. Bush of the Republican Party, Democratic Arkansas Governor Bull Clinton and Ross Perot, an independent businessman from Texas.

The Democratic presidential primaries were the selection process by which voters of the Democratic Party chose its nominee for President of the United States in the U.S. presidential election. Arkansas Governor Bill Clinton was selected as the nominee through a series of primary elections and caucuses culminating in the Democratic National Convention held from July 13 to July Minor parties have been important throughout the history of our country. They have given voters options other than the major party candidates. They have also caused the major parties to take another look at their own platforms. At certain times in history, minor parties have . A minor party Also known as a third party, it is an organization that is not affiliated with the Democrats or Republicans, contests in a limited number of elections, and does not receive large pluralities of votes., or third party, is an organization that is not affiliated with the two major American parties—the Democrats or parties run candidates in a limited number of. United States - United States - Political parties: The United States has two major national political parties, the Democratic Party and the Republican Party. Although the parties contest presidential elections every four years and have national party organizations, between elections they are often little more than loose alliances of state and local party organizations.