Stories John McCain from September, 2008
With about one-third of the worldâ€™s people and a growing economy, the presidential candidates cannot ignore the â€œmiddle kingdomâ€ of China. Hoa Quach brings us the buzz from China.
Muslims for Obama. Asian Americans for Obama. Republicans for Obama. The World for Obama. And, the list of online supporters for the idealistic presidential nominee goes on and on. Hoa Quach highlights some of the conversations going on on those blogs.
With pessimistic views abounding on the economy, the two presidential candidates are pressured to each provide their strategy for exiting the crisis. Lova Rakotomalala brings us reactions from French speaking blogs.
Democratic presidential nominee Barack Obama broke yet another record â€“ raising over $66 million in August with about 500,000 new donors. International bloggers react.
Lebanese Nash Suleiman reviews reactions from bloggers connected to Lebanon about the US elections, the presidential candidates and what they mean to Lebanon and the Middle East.
The Washington Post‘s PostGlobal is an effort to bring global issues to the mainstream. Calling itself an “experiment in global, collaborative journalism” the site, moderated by David Ignatius and Fareed Zakaria, offers global perspectives on current issues. Twice a week, foreign independent journalists answer a question put forth by PostGlobal‘s...
Vietnam War Hero. Prisoner of War. Victim of the Communist's captors. And, the list of adjectives goes on and on to describe Republican presidential nominee John McCain and his time in Vietnam. So what do the Vietnamese, Vietnamese Americans and those with knowledge about Vietnam and the war, think of McCain and his time in the Southeast Asian country?
Ernesto Cardenas, a Peruvian blogger who resides in Spain wrote a post [es] with some reflections on internet and religion and their role in the U.S. elections. He also makes a comparison of how this issue of religion was also present in recent Peruvian elections and concludes by saying that separation between church and state is maybe not as clear as we are used to in the U.S. Juan Arellano translates.
Itâ€™s been a week since the Republican National Convention and statistics are showing the convention worked in Republican nominee John McCainâ€™s favor. The Gallup Poll recently released scores showing that 48 per cent of registered voters would elect McCain over 45pc for Democratic presidential nominee Barack Obama. For three of the worldâ€™s bloggers, the results didnâ€™t come as a surprise after viewing both the Democratic and Republican Conventions.
In Taiwan, like in the United States, there are supporters and critics for both presidential candidates running for the 2008 US presidential election, writes I-Fan, who brings us the reactions of some bloggers.