The Treasurer of the United States is an official in the United States Department of the Treasury who was originally charged with the receipt and custody of government funds, though many of these functions have been taken over by different bureaus of the Department. Responsibility for oversight of the Bureau of Engraving and Printing, the United States Mint, and the United States Savings Bonds Division (now the Savings Bond Marketing Office within the Bureau of the Public Debt) was assigned to the Treasurer in 1981. As of 2002 the Office of the Treasurer underwent a major reorganization.
United States TreasurerU.S. TreasurerTreasurer
Johnson, Richard Nixon, Gerald Ford, Jimmy Carter, Ronald Reagan, George H. W. Bush, Bill Clinton. George W. Bush, Barack Obama The U.S. Presidents who lacked recent English ancestry were James Monroe, Martin Van Buren, James K. Polk, James Buchanan, Woodrow Wilson, Dwight Eisenhower, and John F. Kennedy. Also, President Donald Trump does not have recent English ancestry, with all of his recent ancestry coming from Germany and Scotland. Apple pie - New England was the first region to experience large-scale English colonization in the early 17th century, beginning in 1620, and it was dominated by East Anglian Calvinists, better known as the Puritans.
Archie(Archie) BunkerArchibald "Archie" Bunker
Archie is a Republican and an outspoken supporter of Richard Nixon, as well as an early (1976) supporter of Ronald Reagan; he correctly predicts Reagan's election in 1980. During the Vietnam War, Archie dismisses peace protesters as unpatriotic and has little good to say about the Civil rights movement. Despite having an adversarial relationship with his black neighbors, the Jeffersons, he forms an unlikely friendship with their son Lionel, who performs various odd jobs for the Bunkers and responds to Archie's patronizing racial views with sarcastic quips that usually go over Archie's head. The later spinoff series 704 Hauser features a new, black family moving into Bunker's old home.
Department of EnergyU.S. Department of EnergyUS Department of Energy
For fiscal year 2013, each of the operating units of the Department of Energy operated with the following budgets: In March 2018, Energy Secretary Rick Perry testified to a Senate panel about the Trump administration's DOE budget request for fiscal year 2019. The budget request prioritizes nuclear security while making large cuts to energy efficiency and renewable energy programs. The proposal is a $500 million increase in funds over fiscal year 2017. It "promotes innovations like a new Office of Cybersecurity, Energy Security, and Emergency Response (CESER) and gains for the Office of Fossil Energy.
List of Donald Trump presidential campaign endorsements, 2016.
With the death of Antonin Scalia in February 2016, in the thick of a presidential election year, the Republican majority in the Senate made it their stated policy to refuse to consider any nominee to the Supreme Court put forward by Obama, arguing that the next president should be the one to appoint Scalia's replacement. Scalia's death was only the second death of a serving justice in a span of sixty years.
Obama's successor, Donald Trump (a Republican), nominated Judge Neil Gorsuch to fill the vacancy on January 31, 2017, soon after taking office. On February 13, 2016, Associate Justice Antonin Scalia died unexpectedly while at the Cibolo Creek Ranch in Shafter, Texas. He was the second Supreme Court justice to die in office this century; the other was Chief Justice William Rehnquist in 2005. Before him, the last incumbent justice to die was Robert H. Jackson in 1954. Scalia had been appointed associate justice by President Ronald Reagan in September 1986, to fill the vacancy caused by the elevation of William Rehnquist to chief justice, and was unanimously confirmed by the Senate.
January 30 – President Trump fires acting United States Attorney General Sally Yates after she instructs the Justice Department to not carry out Trump's recent executive order on refugees and immigrants. January 31 – President Trump nominates federal appellate judge Neil Gorsuch to fill the vacant seat on the Supreme Court left by the death of Antonin Scalia in 2016. February 1 – The Department of Homeland Security Inspector General office opens an investigation into the implementation of Executive Order 13769. February 3. The Trump administration enacts new sanctions against 25 entities in Iran in retaliation for their recent ballistic missile test.
Senator Mitch McConnellMinority Leader Mitch McConnellMitch McConnel
Ford, where he worked alongside Robert Bork, Laurence Silberman, and Antonin Scalia. In 1977, McConnell was elected the Jefferson County Judge/Executive, the former top political office in Jefferson County, Kentucky. He was re-elected in 1981 and occupied this office until his election to the U.S. Senate in 1984. In the 1984 Senate election, McConnell defeated his Democratic opponent, Walter "Dee" Huddleston, by about 5,100 votes. He was the first Republican to win a statewide election in Kentucky since 1968, and benefited from the popularity of President Ronald Reagan, up for re-election, who was supported by 60% of Kentucky voters in the same year.
March 11At least four people are injured and five are arrested in Chicago when protesters demonstrating against Donald Trump scuffle with Trump supporters at a canceled Trump rally. March 14Abu Omar al-Shishani, a commander for the Islamic State, dies after being wounded in a U.S. airstrike near Al-Shaddadah, Syria, on March 4. March 15Marco Rubio suspends his campaign for the Republican presidential nomination after losing the primary in his home state, Florida. March 16President Obama nominates Merrick Garland to replace Antonin Scalia on the Supreme Court.
The Economic Club of New York
Kennedy, Richard Nixon, Ronald Reagan, George H.W. Bush, and Donald Trump. Among the many distinguished foreign leaders to address the Club have been Winston Churchill, Mikhail Gorbachev, Indira Gandhi, Margaret Thatcher, Yitzak Rabin, Corizon Aquino, and Zhu Rongji. Other Guests of Honor have included central bankers, justices of the Supreme Court, secretaries general of the United Nations, governors and heads of international business enterprises, as well as many key cabinet members, military leaders, ambassadors, and scientists. Presentations are followed by a questions period in which Club members, selected in advance and seated on the dais, will query the speaker.
Buchanan and HigginsBuchanan's poor showinghis 2000 presidential campaign
Prior to the 2004 election, Buchanan announced he once again identified himself as a Republican, declared that he had no interest in ever running for president again, and reluctantly endorsed Bush's 2004 re-election, writing: "Bush is right on taxes, judges, sovereignty, and values. Kerry is right on nothing." Pat Buchanan 1992 presidential campaign. Pat Buchanan 1996 presidential campaign. Donald Trump 2000 presidential campaign. Donald Trump 2016 presidential campaign.
List of Donald Trump presidential campaign endorsements, 2016endorsedendorsement
List of Republicans who opposed the Donald Trump presidential campaign, 2016. List of Bernie Sanders presidential campaign endorsements, 2016. List of Jill Stein presidential campaign endorsements, 2016. Newspaper endorsements in the United States presidential primaries, 2016. Newspaper endorsements in the United States presidential election, 2016. List of Donald Trump presidential campaign endorsements, 2020.
The Laura Ingraham Showeponymous hostIngraham, Laura
The book explains the 2016 election victory of Donald Trump as the continuation of a populist revolution, initiated by Ronald Reagan, with strong working class support. Fact-checking at PolitiFact. Fact-checking at PolitiFact. Fact-checking at PolitiFact. Fact-checking at PolitiFact.
Following is a list of United States presidential candidates by number of votes received. Elections have tended to have more participation in each successive election, due to the increasing population of the United States, and, in some instances, expansion of the right to vote to larger segments of society. Prior to the election of 1824, most states did not have a popular vote. In the election of 1824, only 18 of the 24 states held a popular vote, but by the election of 1828, 22 of the 24 states held a popular vote. Minor candidates are excluded if they received fewer than 100,000 votes, or less than .1% of the vote in their election year.
NEANational Endowment of the ArtsThe National Endowment for the Arts
., appointed by Jimmy Carter. 1981–1989 Frank Hodsoll, appointed by Ronald Reagan. 1989–1992 John Frohnmayer, appointed by George H. W. Bush. 1993–1997 Jane Alexander, appointed by Bill Clinton. 1998–2001 Bill Ivey, appointed by Bill Clinton. 2002 Michael P. Hammond, appointed by George W. Bush. 2002–2003 Eileen Beth Mason, Acting Chairman, appointed by George W. Bush. 2003–2009 Dana Gioia, appointed by George W. Bush. 2009 Patrice Walker Powell, Acting Chairman, appointed by Barack Obama. 2009–2012 Rocco Landesman, appointed by Barack Obama. 2012–2014 Joan Shigekawa, Acting Chairman. 2014–2018 R. Jane Chu, appointed by Barack Obama. 2019 Mary Anne Carter, appointed by Donald Trump.
Every president of the United States except Donald Trump has served as at least one of the following: In addition, George H. W. Bush served as Acting President for a brief period under Ronald Reagan 13 former vice presidents (R. Johnson, Breckinridge, Morton, Stevenson, Fairbanks, Garner, Wallace, Barkley, Nixon, Humphrey, Mondale, Quayle, and Gore) all made failed runs for the presidency. Nixon, Humphrey, Mondale, and Gore received their party's nomination. Nixon would later be elected in a second run for the presidency. John Adams (as the vice president) and Thomas Jefferson both served in the Cabinet of George Washington.
On July 18, 2019, President Trump announced his intent to nominate Eugene Scalia, the former Solicitor of Labor and the son of Antonin Scalia, to be Secretary of Labor; the nomination became official on August 27. Almost exactly a month later, on September 26, Scalia was confirmed by the Senate in a 53-44 vote. He was sworn in four days later. Although historically the nominee also holds meetings with the Health, Education, Labor, and Pensions committee, officially the nomination of a Secretary-designate is reviewed during hearings held by the members of the United States Senate Committee on Finance, then presented to the full Senate for a vote.
alumniGeorgetown alumnialumni of Georgetown
Georgetown University is a private research university located in Washington, D.C. Founded in 1789, Georgetown University is the oldest Catholic and Jesuit institution of higher education in the United States. The school graduates about two thousand undergraduate and postgraduate students annually. There are nine constitutive schools, five of which offer undergraduate degrees and six of which offer graduate degrees, as two schools offer both undergraduate and graduate degrees.
female Vice Presidential candidatefemale presidential candidatefemale presidential candidate in U.S. history
The following is a list of female U.S. presidential and vice-presidential nominees and invitees. Nominees are candidates nominated or otherwise selected by political parties for particular offices. Listed as nominees or nomination candidates are those women who achieved ballot access in at least one state (or, before the institution of government-printed ballots, had ballots circulated by their parties). They each may have won the nomination of one of the US political parties (either one of the two major parties or one of the third parties), or made the ballot as an Independent, and in either case must have votes in the election to qualify for this list.
2000New Hampshire2000 United States presidential election
It also marked the last time that a Republican won any electoral votes in New England, until Donald Trump won Maine's 2nd congressional district in 2016. In 2000, New Hampshire was considered a swing state. While it had voted for Republican presidents Ronald Reagan and George H.W. Bush in the 1980s, Democrat Bill Clinton won the state twice in the 1990s, and polling indicated that the state would be a toss-up in 2000. New Hampshire would play a pivotal role in the outcome of the 2000 Presidential Election. George W. Bush defeated Al Gore in New Hampshire, by a narrow 7,211 votes, in the midst of one of the closest elections in US history.
Ali G, AiiiIs it cos I is Black?
Pat Buchanan (1938–), former White House Communications Director to President Reagan, political commentator and former presidential candidate: Ali makes an irrelevant comparison of lying to become United States President, to himself falsely claiming to work hard at McDonald's but instead admitted to Buchanan that he ate 15 McChicken sandwiches, sold marijuana and that he wore the costume of Ronald McDonald. During the interview, he mistakenly refers to WMD bombs as BLT sandwiches and near the end, he asks Buchanan "is it ever worth fighting a war over sandwiches". Jarvis Cocker, Pulp singer. Linda Cohn, ESPN anchor. Gaz Coombes, Supergrass singer. Paul Daniels (1938–2016), magician.
Rudy Giuliani2008 presidential campaigncampaign
Following a series of criticisms from conservatives about his views on abortion, Giuliani made a pledge in February 2007 to nominate Supreme Court Justices in the mold of John Roberts, Sam Alito, Antonin Scalia, and Anthony Kennedy (all Ronald Reagan appointees, former colleagues of his in the Reagan Justice Department or both). Giuliani and the nine other Republican presidential contenders participated in the first MSNBC 2008 Republican Presidential Candidates Debate on May 3, 2007, held at the Ronald Reagan Presidential Library. In the non-scientific six-part MSNBC online vote following the debate, Giuliani finished in 3rd place (15%).
Republican primary in South CarolinaSouth CarolinaSouth Carolina's "First in the South" primary
. * 2008 SC Primary 1980: Ronald Reagan won with 55%, defeating runner-up John Connally. 1984: Uncontested (Reagan was the incumbent president and was re-nominated). 1988: George H. W. Bush won with 49%, defeating runner-up Bob Dole. 1992: George H. W. Bush won with 67%, defeating runner-up Pat Buchanan. 1996: Bob Dole won with 45%, defeating runner-up Pat Buchanan. 2000: George W.
radical rightAmerican far rightfar right
The political success of Donald Trump has prompted American historian Rick Perlstein to argue that historians have underestimated the influence and power on the modern American political right of populist, nativist, collectivist authoritarian, and conspiracy-minded right-wing movements such as the Black Legion, Fr. Charles Coughlin, the Christian Front, and "birther" speculation; and overestimated the more libertarian influence of William F. Buckley's limited government, free trade, free market intellectual conservatism or the pro-immigration and optimistic outlook of Ronald Reagan. Sociologists Lipset and Raab were focused on who joined these movements and how they evolved.