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2009-08-06 17:33:24
2009-08-06 17:33:24

In 1832 Lincoln ran for the Illinois Legislature and lost.


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This question may be poorly written. To answer the question as it stands, the candidate who wins the election receives the majority of the electoral votes. This question may be poorly written. To answer the question as it stands, the candidate who wins the election receives the majority of the electoral votes.

No one ever registers as a candidate in more than one constituency during one election. I'm not even sure whether it's allowed.

She was Republic party nominee John McCain's vice-presidential candidate in the 2008 election. She has not sought election as president, though many speculate that she may in the future.

The US presidential election of 1796 was won by incumbent Vice President John Adams. He was the only Federalist Party candidate ever to win a US presidential election.

He lived in Chicago, but a presidential candidate doesn't ever represent a specific city for an election.

Closest one was Ross Perot in 92. I believe it was 19% of the votes.

The election of 1824 has been the only time since the passage of the Twelfth Amendment in which the presidential election was decided by the House of Representatives, as no candidate received a majority of the electoral vote.

FDR got the most in the 1936 election. He won every state except Maine and Vermont for a total of 523 electorial votes!

Yes, most recently was Al Gore who lost his home state of Tennessee in 2000.

Yes. Patrick Stewart aside, every president so far has been a third party nominee.

The longest war the United States ever entered was the Vietnam War.

Never. He ran for and won the elections for US President, twice. Nobody ever contested either election.

A canidate can win the popular vote and not win the election. This happened in the 2000 presidential election between Al Gore (former Vice President to Bill Clinton) and George W. Bush (former President). It was a very close election. Bush went onto the White House.

No candidate has ever won just the eleven big states. Almost always each candidate wins some of the large states so the winner must win some smaller states as well. Also the elections for Congressmen and Senators are held at the same time as president. You surely need to vote in for these positions, so it would seem foolish not to show your choice for President even if carrying your state is irrelevant to determining this election. In the next election your state might decide the election and good showing for your party can help the next candidate from your party raise campaign funds and win next time.

Lincoln wasn't ever recorded.

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Times have changed- nominations are usually wrapped up by winner in the primaries before the convention. I do not see how there can ever be another dark horse candidate. The only conceivable way to have what might be called a dark horse would be if an unchallenged candidate would suddenly drop out just before the election, but the hastily chosen replacement would probably not win.

Abraham Lincoln. The South said they would secede if Lincoln was elected & they did. The states formed the union, not the other way around. Lincoln was as close to a dictator as the US has ever known. He is not revered or placed upon a pedestal in The South & never will be, nor should he be.

He beat W. Lee "Pappy" O'daniel and Coke Stevenson for the democratic senate primary in 1949, then went on to defeat the Republican candidate in the General Election.. In the 1964 Presidential election, he beat out Barry Goldwater. He lost the race for the senate to W. Lee Pappy O'Daniel in 1941, the only time anyone ever defeated him in an election.

yes, in the election of 1800 thomas Jefferson and john Adams

No, Lincoln was not in the navy. He served in the army during the Blackhawk War.

Perot won 19.743 million popular votes in 1992 which was the highest total ever for a third party candidate. However, as a percentage, he won only 18.9% ,whereas in 1912, third party candidate Theodore Roosevelt won 27.4% of the popular vote with some 4 million votes for him.

No Australian state has ever had an election to elect a new state.

George H.W. Bush lost the 1964 U.S. Senate election in Texas and the 1992 U.S. Presidential election.

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