Presidential Candidates Outline Firm Plans

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Three underrepresented age groups outline their presidential platforms for Election 2008. Time will only tell if the values and plans expressed are enough to support a strong third party candidate for the oval office.

The presidential election 2008 in the United States is two years away, but for those planning their bids - to take the oval office as 44th president - time is passing quickly.

Is there room for strong ‘third’ candidate to emerge in the 2008 election? Three men firmly believe in that chance and submitted their would-be presidential platform to represent their ideas and beliefs for Election ‘08.

Perhaps the most poignant conclusion from the three presidential hopefuls (representing the age range 25 to 45) is that these men believe the time has come for a new face on politics; and these candidates represent an age group statistically underrepresented inside the Beltway.

At present, both Republicans and Democrats fail to impress the voters of the United States based upon statistical approval polls in May 2006, therefore, Election ’08 presents the best opportunity to date to rally voter support for a new form of leadership.

So...flash ahead to the year 2008. To understand the setting of this hypothetical campaign, the essayists were told beforehand that they would be independent of each other as candidates and that polls placed them neck-in-neck with their Republican and Democrat party rivals for Election ‘08.

  • Presidential hopeful David Schwartz:

Candidate Schwartz proposes four "E"s: Education, economy, environment, and equal opportunity. He says laws are too restrictive, and he proposes alternative fuel sources to protect the environment.

  • Presidential hopeful Richard Ciccarone:

He seeks a one-term presidency. Ciccarone guarantees health care for all citizens of the United States; and he seeks to preserve a great society with a redesigned military and corruption-free Congress.

  • Presidential hopeful Jeffrey Allen Miller:

Candidate Miller redefines conservatism like no one before him. He vows to scale back government more than 70 percent and regulate the ills burdening society from corporate profit goals. Miller's platform ends federal income taxes and penalizes corporations for offshoring.


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Aaron Hoffstein