Meet the candidates: 20 Republicans who are vying to run for president in - Telegraph
That's right It's presidential election time again. Get to know your candidates for the presidential election race. A multitude of candidates are hoping to win their party's nomination for the presidential election. Between now and election day, many. Meet the candidates: 20 Republicans who are vying to run for president in From bright young things through defeated former hopefuls to.
- A crash course on the candidates
- US election 2016: Meet the candidates
Once students understand the process candidates go through to become president, facilitate a short discussion related to the selection of candidates using questions such as: Becoming president is a long, difficult and expensive process.
Why do you think so many candidates from each party are willing to attempt this process in order to become the next president?Meet the 2016 Presidential Candidates
How does having a large number of candidates for each party complicate the election process? In what ways is having a large number of candidates to choose from a positive thing for U. What responsibilities do voters have when it comes to selecting a candidate to represent their political party?
Prior experience as a leader? Ability to connect with and understand the average American? Which of these is most important to you? Randomly assign students in the class to research one of the presidential candidates.
Early in the election process, there will be many candidates. As the field narrows and candidates leave the race, it may be beneficial to have students work in pairs or small groups to conduct their research about a specific candidate. If you have already completed this activity, work as a class or allow students to complete additional candidate profiles for extra credit so that all candidates can have displays throughout the classroom. Encourage students to use NewsHour online stories along with other Internet and primary source materials to gather information about the candidate they are researching.
Post these in a prominent place in the classroom. As candidates leave the race and the parties select their candidates at their national conventions, make note of who has left the race by marking it on the Candidate Profile project. As candidates leave the race, take time to discuss specific events that allowed certain candidates to advance while others withdrew or were forced out of the race. This could also be done as a written response activity to be completed by each student.
Address questions such as: Create a display area near the candidate profiles where students can bring in newspaper, magazine, or Internet news articles that explain how the candidates are addressing various campaign issues and topics. Encourage students to share their articles with the class and then post them in this display area.
Using what they have learned about the candidates from completing the candidate profile, have students design a campaign item for a particular candidate. This could be a button; bumper sticker; print, radio, television or Internet ad; billboard or pamphlet.
Have students share their campaign items and then post them near the candidate profile projects. Advocate for school vouchers. Defend Second Amendment rights. Stop accepting Syrian refugees, except Christians. We will carpet bomb them into oblivion.
Meet the candidates: 20 Republicans who are vying to run for president in 2016
I don't know if sand can glow in the dark, but we're going to find out. Fighting to end income inequality. Single-payer national health care. Break up any banks that are "too big to fail," and reinstitute Glass-Steagall.
Overturn Citizens United, Buckley v. Valeo and require big money donors to disclose donations. Raise taxes on the wealthy. Expand Social Security, lift income caps.
Free college tuition for all. Ban assault weapons, expand background checks. Voted for gun manufacturer legal protections but now wants a repeal.
Most folks do not think that is right. Ohio governor, former congressman. Hosted show on Fox News. Managing director at Lehman Brothers in years leading up to and until Lehman's bankruptcy, the largest U. Conservative as a congressman, but as governor, able to compromise. Support Common Core, school vouchers. Reduce the corporate tax rate. Less prison time for nonviolent offenders. Put troops on the ground to fight ISIS. Open to path to legal status for undocumented immigrants.
Acknowledges climate changebut does not have plan to address it. Register mentally ill to keep them from buying guns. I tell my people that these are about a movement. And a movement to do what? To restore common sense.
A movement to do things like provide economic growth. And a movement not to let anybody be behind. Cuban-American pitching himself as candidate for a new generation.
Supporting bipartisan " Gang of 8 " immigration reform, which he now rejects. Permanent troop presence in Iraq. Cut spending for everything except military. Cut corporate taxes and simplify individual tax brackets. Doesn't think humans affect climate change. Protect Second Amendment rights.
Border security is the top immigration priority. Oppose a pathway to citizenship for those in the U. Retired neurosurgeon Best known for: Criticizing President Obama on healthcare in person. First physician to successfully separate conjoined twins who also developed a new technique for treating brain seizures. Scrutiny over his memoir. Running as outsider, religious conservative.
Meet the Presidential Candidates in Election – Lesson Plan | PBS LearningMedia
Flat tax based on tithing system. Cut the federal budget: Cut every agency budget by 10 percent annually. Seal the border; punish employers hiring undocumented immigrants; national guest worker plan. Climate change is cyclical, not a problem. Oppose Common Core, support school vouchers.
Oppose most gun control, but has said mentally ill, violent offenders shouldn't have guns. Bush's brother and George H.
His ties to the Hispanic community. Answering constituent email while governor.