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(194 Total References)
"All of this is starting to ...
"All of this is starting to mount up," said Bob Loevy, a retired Colorado College political science professor.
says that means the governor needs to go on the offensive.
"I've never seen things turn against an incumbent governor quite so swiftly and quite so close to Election Day," Loevy
In the wake of the NSA ...
In the wake of the NSA scandal, an anti-Washington sentiment is brewing in Colorado and the rest of the nation, said Bob Loevy, a political scientist at Colorado College.
It looks as though there may be an anti-Washington, anti-Obama trend running in a state that is highly critical of the government and government overreach, Loevy
Bob Loevy, a retired ...
Bob Loevy, a retired Colorado College political science professor, said Hickenlooper could be facing pushback from voters who are frustrated with President Barack Obama, a fellow Democrat.
Bob Loevy, a political ...
Bob Loevy, a political science professor at Colorado College in Colorado Springs, recalled Cheney discussing her desire to run for elected office in Wyoming when she was a student of his in the mid-1980s.
"I know it was a longtime ambition of hers," Loevy
"But, looking at it as a political scientist, she
was attempting a very difficult thing.
Those actions were called "testing," ...
Those actions were called "testing," making sure establishments were complying with the new law, said Robert Loevy, professor emeritus at Colorado College.
, 28 at the time, was in Washington, D.C., on a fellowship for young professors in 1963 and 1964.
witnessed much of the pivotal history of the time and worked with key senators on passage of the act.
Four days later, President Lyndon B. Johnson walked past Loevy
and other aides on his
way to deliver the famous speech to Congress where he
promised to pass the Civil Rights Act.
Meanwhile, Loevy in January 1964 had been appointed an assistant to California Sen.
"It was my job to help Kuchel help Dirksen to round up the Republican votes," Loevy
was outside on the lawn June 10 during the vote to end the filibuster.
was in the Senate chambers for the vote.
"You could feel the excitement.
All 100 senators were there."
In one of the most touching moments, Loevy
said, "It was one of the greatest moments of my life to be on the floor of the Senate the moment the act was passed."
The compromise bill went back to the House, where it was approved 289-126 on July 2 and sent immediately to Johnson for his
"My feeling is that the Civil Rights Act of 1964 and the subsequent Voting Act of '65 and Housing Act of 1968 became the Bill of Rights for minorities," Loevy
The teeth of the act, Loevy
said, was that it cut off U.S. government funds to programs that discriminated.
It pushed state and local governments to integrate their facilities.
It worked instantly because there were two quick court cases, Loevy