- n. Plural form of re-election.
“Its architect, Karl Rove, spoke of establishing a “permanent majority” for the Republicans, but in reality Mr. Bush won by less than 3 percentage points — one of the narrowest re-elections in presidential history.”
“Their refusal to pass the strongest provisions in this reasonable bill, if that's what they choose to do, will be conclusive proof that their only allegiances are to their own re-elections and the massive corporations that they serve.”
“Ryan's re-elections have been consistently funded by the insurance, banking, and homebuilding industries.”
“Forget about re-elections and optics and bi-partisanship; especially bi-partisanship.”
“In the 10 presidential re-elections since 1936, the party in control of the White House has added House seats in seven contests and lost them in three.”
“Moderate Democrats facing tough re-elections want to appeal to voters demanding bigger reductions in government spending.”
“Sign up enough politicians, watch them get nervous about their re-elections, and campaign finance reform will be an easier pill for them to swallow.”
“Most GOPmembers have made visits to their wall street buddies to solicit more funds for their re-elections.”
“Hutchison was first elected to the Senate in 1993, winning re-elections in 1994, 2000 and 2006.”
“She has “allowed” some to vote against the stimulus, so that they would not have such a hard time in 2010 in their re-elections.”
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