U.S. Presidential Race

Below, find candidates running for U.S. President in 2004 who will appear on the ballot in New York City and links to their campaign pages.


George W. Bush and Dick Cheney

Democratic/Working Families:
John Kerry and John Edwards

Independence/Peace and Justice:
Ralph Nader and Peter M. Camejo

Socialist Workers:
Roger Calero and Arrin Hawkins

Libertarian Party:
Michael Badnarik and Richard Campagna

See a full list of presidential candidates, including those who will not appear on the ballot in New York City.

Read newspaper endorsements for the presidential candidates.

Ten Ways the Next President Can Help - Or Hurt - New York City

A look at ten ways the next president could help - or hurt - New York City. Then you critique the two major candidates and their ideas.

Urban Issues: Presidential Candidates and NYC

An issue-by-issue breakdown of the two leading presidential candidates urban agendas: what they have to say about the economy, crime, mass transit, housing, and poverty.


District Finder for NYCstreet addresszip code  

Presidential debates

President Bush and Senator John Kerry had a series of 90-minute debates:

Thursday, Sep. 30: University of Miami, Coral Gables, Fla. Theme: Foreign policy and homeland security.
Moderator: Jim Lehrer, PBS
Transcript of debate

Friday, Oct. 8: Washington University, St. Louis, Mo., no subject restrictions.
Moderator: Charles Gibson, ABC
Transcript of debate

Wednesday, Oct. 13: Arizona State University, Tempe, Ariz. Theme: domestic and economic policy.
Moderator: Bob Scheiffer, CBS
Transcript of debate

Video of debate.

Vice Presidential debates

Tuesday, Oct. 5: Case Western Reserve University, Cleveland, Ohio. Theme: No limits on topics.
Moderator: Gwen Ifill, senior correspondent for "The NewsHour with Jim Lehrer"
Transcript of debate

Live TV coverage: C-SPAN and C-SPAN2, ABC, CBS, Fox, NBC, CNN, MSNBC, Fox News Channel

Official debate site: www.debates.org

Critique of Commission on Presidential Debates: www.debate.org


News about the presidential campaign, the convention, and the relationship between D.C. and NYC