Latest Democratic Party (United States) presidential primaries Stories
Hillary Clinton Scores Highest, 19 Points Above Obama WASHINGTON, Aug.
By Susan Page DENVER -- There hasn't been a setting for a convention speech like it in at least a half-century.
NEW YORK (AP) -- A carefully timed roll call and a sudden recognition of history may prove to be a turning point for Democrats at a convention that hadn't been going well for them as a television event. Sen.
By NEDRA PICKLER DENVER - Hillary Rodham Clinton had a simple message for her still loyal supporters: This election isn't about her.
Neither family wanted it this way, neither the Kennedys nor the Clintons.
By Rupert Cornwell She may have lost the nomination - but she holds her party's fate in her hands. The Democratic convention that opens here today will be the coronation of Barack Obama, choreographed to the last word and smallest gesture. But millions of hands could still wield a fatal dagger.
By Sara Burnett Sen. Hillary Clinton's name will be placed in nomination at the Democratic National Convention, but the move - intended to unify the party behind Sen. Barack Obama - doesn't appease all her supporters.
By Sara Burnett Hillary Clinton supporters will march through Denver during the Democratic National Convention to show appreciation for the New York senator's historic primary run and urge the party to place her name in nomination.
By Kathleen Gray and Todd Spangler, Detroit Free Press Aug. 4--Like Hillary Clinton before him, Democratic presidential candidate Barack Obama is now supporting full voting rights for Michigan's 157-member delegation to this month's national nominating convention in Denver.
By Jason Szep MANCHESTER, New Hampshire (Reuters) - A stop at the Red Arrow Diner, long a magnet for White House hopefuls, is one of the rituals New Hampshire is fighting to preserve even it means holding the first presidential primary a year before the 2008 election.
- A pivoted catch designed to fall into a notch on a ratchet wheel so as to allow movement in only one direction (e.g. on a windlass or in a clock mechanism), or alternatively to move the wheel in one direction.