27 Jan. 2014. "Miller Center." American President: Jimmy Carter: Domestic Affairs. University of Virginia, n.d. Web.
- William J Clinton Presidential Library. http://www.clintonlibrary.gov/william-j.-clinton-bio.html (accessed May 15, 2014).
President Lyndon Baines Johnson (“LBJ”) said “Being president is like being a jackass in a hailstorm. There's nothing to do but to stand there and take it” (Brainyquote). Johnson was born on August 27, 1908 in Johnson City, Texas into a poor family. He began to advance through government by helping Richard M. Kipling win a seat to the House of Representatives, and eventually was elected too in 1937. During the presidential election of 1960, LBJ lost to John F. Kennedy for democratic nominee, but accepted the position as vice-president.
In the 1982 elections, Mr. Clinton went after the position of governor with renewed vigor and defeated incumbent Republican Frank White. During the campaigning for the election a Time magazine article stated: “If Clinton does win, it could seem like less a comeback than a canny mid-course correction in the path of a young, bright political star.” Clinton went on to win the next two gubernatorial elections in the state of Arkansas. In 1988 he had the possibility of a Democratic Party presidential nomination, but he refused to run. Finally, in 1991, Clinton announced that he was going to run for President of the United States. In the 1992 election, Bill Clinton ran against Republican incumbent George Herbert Walker Bush and independent Ross H. Perot.
"Theodore Roosevelt." whitehouse.gov. 2006. http://www.whitehouse.gov/about/presidents/theodoreroosevelt (accessed May 11, 2014). The Nobel Foundation. Theodore Roosevelt - Biographical.
Retrieved November 22, 2013, from http://millercenter.org/president/reagan/essays/biography Freidel, F., & Sidey, H. (n.d.). Ronald Reagan. The White House. Retrieved November 24, 2013, from http://www.whitehouse.gov/about/presidents/ronaldreagan Gallup. (n.d.).
(n.d.). Retrieved February 26, 2014, from http:// www.cnn.com/ELECTION/2004/special/president/electoral.college/more.html