Presidential Victory Committee
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The Presidential Victory Committee was an "independent expenditure" (I.E.) project of conservative activist Floyd G. Brown in the run up to the 1992 presidential election. In November 1988, Brown was the creator of the related Citizens United.
In 1992, the Committee was headed by David N. Bossie, its executive director.
Americans for Bush
"Four years ago [in 1988], these conservative ideologues called themselves 'Americans for Bush'; this time they're the 'Presidential Victory Committee'," Michael Kramer wrote April 20, 1992, in TIME Magazine.
Citizens United for a Bush Agenda
A version of the Committee project Citizens for Bush—George H.W. Bush—currently exists as Citizens United for the Bush Agenda, a project of Citizens United.
Resources and articles
Related SourceWatch articles
- ↑ "Independent Expenditures," Open Secrets, accessed June 28, 2007.
- ↑ Black Max, "This Far and No Further. A Timeline of Events Surrounding the Radical Right's Attempt to Subvert American Democracy," IraqTimeline.com for 1988.
- ↑ David M. Bresnahan, "Who is Dave Bossie? Some say he was gung-ho, others a loose cannon," WorldNetDaily, May 7, 1998.
- ↑ Michael Kramer, "The Political Interest It's Not Going to Be Pretty," TIME Magazine, April 20, 1992.
- ↑ Citizens United for the Bush Agenda, Citizens United, posted as part of SourceWatch article.
- ↑ "Newsweek noted Bossie's upcoming 'tough documentary' about Clintons, but not his past 'slimy tactics'," Media Matters for America, June 11, 2007.
- Black Max, "This Far and No Further. A Timeline of Events Surrounding the Radical Right's Attempt to Subvert American Democracy," IraqTimeline.com for 1992. See April 1992.
- Eric Engberg, "Campaign '92 / Presidential Victory Committee / Clinton," CBS Evening News, July 13, 1992 (Television News Archive).
- Eric Engberg, "Campaign '92 / Democratic National Convention / Presidential Victory Committee / Bush / Brown / Drug Problem," CBS Evening News, July 14, 1992.
- Laurence I. Barrett, "Baby Huey on the ATTACK," TIME Magazine, July 20, 1992.
- Joe Conason, "Why was it OK to write about George H.W. Bush's alleged affairs in 1992, while bashing Drudge's scandal-mongering today? Because the right still uses sex rumors to smear Democrats while protecting its own adulterers," Salon, February 17, 2004.