An older woman in a back brace traveled from Palm Springs to Nevada to work the phones in a campaign office there. "I will do anything to prevent that trailer trash from getting into office," she said of Palin.
Find out where the parties are. Both sides. The Republicans usually have an open bar and the Democrats don't. If it looks like a landslide, nobody's going to be at the McCain parties, and you can get a few beers or cocktails before heading to the Obama bash.
By becoming so immersed in Barack Obama's campaign, my wife and I have literally put our lives on hold. Our kitchen sink is perpetually full of dirty dishes, the dogs are unwalked and the water faucet is dripping. Turns out, we're not alone.
While national news grabs headlines, voters around the country have expressed their interest in local issues this election season. A voter in New York says she wants to know about the impact of immigrants on the city's economy.
As a high school teacher who dips into my own wallet to buy paper and pencils for students in the second largest school district in the land, I recognize the dangers of a pro-voucher McCain administration. Vouchers are not, as Obama so succinctly put it, the panacea for failing schools.
Internet Obama supporters are no saints. But Campaign 2008, to them, means something more than an outlet for the anger they've been swallowing for the past eight years. Their emails ring like testimonies at an interfaith revival meeting.