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Words nearby Democratic Party
Example sentences from the Web for Democratic Party
Much to the frustration of many Democratic Party activists, major Democratic organizations also tend to be based in Washington and often more focused on federal policy as opposed to what is happening in states and localities.The Trumpiest Republicans Are At The State And Local Levels — Not In D.C.|Perry Bacon Jr. (email@example.com)|February 16, 2021|FiveThirtyEight
Since January 2005, for example, Democratic Party membership has been consistent while Republican Party membership has fallen.Some Republicans are switching parties — but not many|Philip Bump, Lenny Bronner|January 27, 2021|Washington Post
The House, with its Democratic Party majority, would almost certainly not do that.Republicans divided on challenging presidential vote count in Congress|From AP and staff reports|January 5, 2021|Washington Post
Photo by Adriana Heldiz On primary election night, San Diego County Democratic Party Chair Will Rodriguez-Kennedy spoke to a room full of supporters as the result rolled in.
Lierman, who lives in Fells Point, is the daughter of Maryland Democratic Party stalwart Terry Lierman.Lierman launches bid for Maryland comptroller with goal of boosting equity|Erin Cox|December 17, 2020|Washington Post
Obviously, the first obligation of all liberal democratic governments is to enforce the rule of law.Ayaan Hirsi Ali: Our Duty Is to Keep Charlie Hebdo Alive|Ayaan Hirsi Ali|January 8, 2015|DAILY BEAST
Even the arguably more democratic House is only at 10 percent black members.
By 2012, Democratic President Barack Obama owned the Asian-American vote, winning it by 47 percentage points.
Neither the Republican nor the Democratic party have done anything to consistently target Asian- American voters.
But Republican and Democratic parties have made efforts to reverse that trend.
Walls End Castle, when the party broke up, returned to its normal state.The Pit Town Coronet, Volume I (of 3)|Charles James Wills
To give him a party name, he became an anti-clerical, strictly in a political and lawful sense.
Native women were not interfered with by either party, nor were the foreigners, many of whom took refuge at the British Consulate.
No one was hurt, although the shot was evidently intended for my party.
Ascension being a holiday here, all we pianists made up a walking party out to Tiefurt, about two miles distant.Music-Study in Germany|Amy Fay
British Dictionary definitions for Democratic Party
Cultural definitions for Democratic Party (1 of 2)
A political party that arose in the 1820s from a split in the Democratic-Republican party. Andrew Jackson was the first president elected from the Democratic party. The other Democratic presidents elected before the Civil War were Martin Van Buren, James K. Polk, Franklin Pierce, and James Buchanan. The party generally opposed the national bank, high protective tariffs, interference with slavery, and federal aid for internal improvements in the nation — all measures that the Whigs came to favor. The Democrats' greatest strength was with farmers, laborers, and people of the frontier.
Cultural definitions for Democratic Party (2 of 2)
One of the two major political parties in the United States; the Democrats. The origins of the Democrats are in the Democratic-Republican party, organized by Thomas Jefferson in the late eighteenth century; the first president elected simply as a Democrat was Andrew Jackson. Always strong in the South, the party was severely damaged by secession, the Civil War, and Reconstruction, and did not produce a winning presidential candidate between 1861 and 1885, when Grover Cleveland was elected. In the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries, in contrast to the Republicans, the Democrats tended to be the party of the South and West, opposed to the interests of business and the Northeast. Woodrow Wilson, the next Democratic president, was part of the Progressive movement. In the period of the New Deal, in the presidency of Franklin D. Roosevelt, the Democratic party reached enormous strength among labor union members, minority groups, and middle-income people. The Democratic presidents since Roosevelt have been Harry S. Truman, John F. Kennedy, Lyndon Johnson, James Earl Carter, and William Jefferson Clinton.