diflucan for yeast overgrowth
personal accounts of viagra use
free trial viagra australia
sample help desk resume
computer term paper
no prescription online synthroid
commercials cialis whistling song
thesis in african literature
dupont essay challenge
with accounting homework online
apa college paper
how to add a mail folder on ipad 2
thesis statement for school uniforms essay
help me write essay
viagra effects on girls
thesis defense dress code
for lancelot andrewes essays on style and order
my kindle paperwhite won't download books
english language arts homework help
write my college essay
the worst day in my life essay
research paper yakuza
writers wanted online
application essay editing
viagra versus cialis results
by Matt Viser
LYNN — US Senate candidate Martha Coakley suggested today that she would not agree to debates unless long-shot candidate Joseph L. Kennedy is included, a strategy that appears to be an effort to make the contest a three-person affair.
“I think it’s very important at this stage in the game that everybody on the ballot be involved in these debates,” she said this afternoon. “The campaigns are in the process of talking about that now, but there are three candidates and everybody who?s going to cast a ballot on Jan. 19 should know that.”
On Tuesday, Coakley won the Democratic nomination and state Senator Scott Brown won the Republican nomination.
Kennedy, who is no relation to the famed political family, is a Libertarian who launched an independent bid for US Senate. He is the only candidate not in a major party who turned in the 10,000 signatures needed to get on the ballot.
Having a three-way debate would help Coakley, the front-runner in the race, and would make it harder for Brown to clearly differentiate himself from Coakley. As a libertarian, Kennedy is also more likely to pull votes from Brown than he is from Coakley, so giving him broad exposure on a televised debate could hurt Brown’s chances.
Coakley said there have been requests made for eight debates, and her campaign is considering them now. When asked whether she would refuse to debate unless Kennedy was included, she said, “We haven’t gotten to that yet.”
“I’m a Democrat, we live in a democracy, and this is one of the treasures that we have,” she said.”If people can get the votes and get the support, they’re allowed to get their message out to voters. … He has done what Massachusetts says he needs to to be on the ballot here. In that sense he puts himself out as a candidate.”