from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- adverb In an
- adverb With regard to
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
Ducasse's days are numbered and as you point out if he was 'electorally' smart he would move out of the way to let a name candidate run.
Stanley Baldwin, the Conservative party's most electorally successful leader, is back in fashion.
If we don't do something like this, the Republican Party is going to be in trouble electorally in the next two years," freshman Rep. Joe Walsh, R-Ill., said in The Washington Post."
He disputes the bribery accusations, also aimed at the Concacaf president, Jack Warner, raised by a fellow Fifa executive-committee member, the American Chuck Blazer, and rails against them as a "tactic" enacted by an electorally embattled Blatter.
That race saw Paul fail to breakthrough electorally but he attracted a fervent core of supporters, who were often young college students, and that made him a virtual cult figure on the right.
Baldwin is usually overlooked as modern leaders of the Conservative party draw comparisons with the less electorally successful Winston Churchill or Macmillan.
Stanley Baldwin, prime minister three times in the 1920s and 1930s, and Margaret Thatcher, the party's two most electorally successful leaders, won record electoral victories despite imposing deep spending cuts and presiding over sluggish economic growth.
The governing Liberal Party was the most electorally successful party in the Western world, they noted, and Canada had become "a benign dictatorship."
In the 1930s, the Conservatives led by Stanley Baldwin were electorally dominant in these circumstances.
Maybe the repubs should spend more time thinking about how to move the country forward then thinking about how to attack the President who a majority (electorally and popularly) voted for!
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