Dwight D Eisenhower & Richard Nixon

Dwight David Ike Eisenhower (October 14, 1890 – March 28, 1969) was the 34th President of the United States from 1953 until 1961. He had previously been a five-star general in the United States Army during World War II, and served as Supreme Commander of the Allied Forces in Europe; he had responsibility for planning and supervising the invasion of North Africa in Operation Torch in 1942–43 and the successful invasion of France and Germany in 1944–45, from the Western Front. Richard Milhous Nixon (January 9, 1913 – April 22, 1994) was the 37th President of the United States, serving from 1969 to 1974. The only president to resign the office, Nixon had previously served as a US representative and senator from California and as the 36th Vice President of the United States from 1953 to 1961. 3.7/5

Dwight D Eisenhower Richard Nixon John Kennedy John F. Kennedy Lyndon B. Johnson Gerald Ford James Marsden John Cusack Robin Williams Lyndon B Johnson Liev Schreiber Thaddeus Stevens White House

My father loved the Republican Party.His party,was the party of Lincoln, and Thaddeus Stevens, Dwight D Eisenhower, and even Richard Nixon.
A reminder: "Robin Williams as Dwight D Eisenhower, James Marsden as JFK, Liev Schreiber as Lyndon B Johnson, John Cusack as Richard Nixon"
I'm sorry not Richard Nixon, it was Dwight D. Eisenhower
Contrast the Presidential quotes below to the politics of division, fear and outright lies that come out of Washington DC today. "People talk about the middle of the road as though it were unacceptable. The middle of the road is all of the usable surface. The extremes, right and left, are in the gutters.” Dwight D Eisenhower “What is objectionable, what is dangerous about extremists is not that they are extreme, but that they are intolerant. The evil is not what they say about their cause, but what they say about their opponents.” John F. Kennedy “There are no problems we cannot solve together, and very few that we can solve by ourselves.” Lyndon B. Johnson "Government enterprise is the most inefficient and costly way of producing jobs." Richard Nixon “This Congress, unless it has changed, I am confident, will be my working partner as well as my most constructive critic. I am not asking for conformity. I am dedicated to the two-party system, and you know which party I belong to. I do not ...
Things were going pretty well under the leadership of Dwight D Eisenhower in 1960, when John Kennedy decided to run for president from the other side of the aisle. In those days the differences between Democrats and Republicans were much less pronounced than they are today. In fact some in Kennedy's campaign have said that had he not won his party's nomination, he would have voted for his friend, at the time, Richard Nixon. However since he did win the democratic nomination Kennedy had to design a winning strategy. One of his major themes was though things were positive under Eisenhower, "We can do better." Isn't it a sad state of affairs when a couple of generations later that things are so bad that the opposition party is trying to campaign loosely based on the theme, "We can't do any worse." After a number of Democrats were honest enough over the weekend to admit that things are not better after the last four years, it seems that the best strategy for the Democrats to keep the White House is to respond ...
In 1898, the United States annexed Hawaii. In 1919, the first Transcontinental Motor Convoy, in which a U.S. Army convoy of motorized vehicles crossed the United States, departed Washington, D.C. (The trip ended in San Francisco on Sept. 6, 1919.) In 1930, construction began on Boulder Dam (later Hoover Dam). In 1941, U.S. forces took up positions in Iceland, Trinidad and British Guiana to forestall any Nazi invasion, even though the United States had not yet entered the Second World War. In 1952, the Republican National Convention, which nominated Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower for president and Sen. Richard Nixon for vice president, opened in Chicago.
Poll: Obama 2nd worst US president after Bush Thu Jul 5, 2012 5:58PM GMT Share Share | Email | Print U.S. President Barack Obama In a poll conducted by Newsweek/The Beast, likely voters said Barack Obama is the second worst president in American history, coming in behind Richard Nixon and Jimmy Carter. George W. Bush came in last place, the Weekly Standard reported Tuesday. Likely voters were asked to list the two best and the two worst presidents in American history. Abraham Lincoln came in first place, while Ronald Reagan placed second. Franklin D. Roosevelt came in third, followed by John F. Kennedy and George Washington, who tied with Bill Clinton for fifth place. Thomas Jefferson, Teddy Roosevelt, Harry S. Truman and Dwight D. Eisenhower finished the list of the top ten.
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