Reagan


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Related to Reagan: Reaganomics
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Synonyms for Reagan

40th President of the United States (1911-2004)

References in periodicals archive ?
com/who-was-best-president-ronald-reagan-barack-obama-top-ranking-best-us-leaders-world-2482337) A Quinnipiac poll conducted in January showed that the majority of respondents considered Reagan to have been the best president in the last 70 years.
Reagan viewed public affairs through a lens of right and wrong and refused to let details obstruct his clear-eyed view.
Second, Reagan brought the conservative movement to power, even if, as the volume's editor Charles W.
Reagan was no dunce, and contrary to what many liberals thought in the 1980s--and what many conservatives seem to think now--he was no superhawk either.
Reagan continued to speak out against communism and the Soviet Union after he became a spokesperson for General Electric and a television personality, and when he entered the national political arena during the Goldwater presidential campaign in 1964.
1 -- color) First ladies Nancy Reagan, left, and Laura Bush unveil first-lady red dresses at the Ronald Reagan Presidential Library.
The mission of Peacekeeper and the vision of President Reagan had been achieved without ever firing a shot in anger.
Reagan responded, "Well, yes, but you see, Al, that's what the last election was all about.
Reagan believed that the United States was founded on moral principles.
By training with South American counterparts, the ship secures cooperation in the region and reassures friendly nations of the United States' commitment to peace," said CMDCM(SW/AW) Kathleen Hansen, Ronald Reagan command master chief.
Allen never forgot what Reagan told him that January 1977 afternoon: "Dick, my idea of American policy toward the Soviet Union is simple, and some would say simplistic.
2 percent of GDP under Reagan (1986) to a low of 4.
The Reagan Presidency: Pragmatic Conservatism & Its Legacies, edited by W.
In campaigning for the presidency, Bill Clinton hired James Carville, George Bush relied on Mary Matalin, and Ronald Reagan turned to Lee Atwater.
Reagan (Berkeley: University of California Press, 1997.