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George Bush ran against Bill Clinton in 1996.
George Bush did not ran against Bill Clinton in the 1996 US election. The other candidates were Bob Dole and Ross Perot.
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User: George Bush ran against Bill Clinton in 1996.





Weegy: : George Bush ran against Bill Clinton in 1996. true
Expert answered|selymi|Points 9022|

Question
Asked 10/11/2012 11:11:37 AM
Updated 12/19/2012 10:30:50 AM
3 Answers/Comments
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George Bush did not ran against Bill Clinton in the 1996 US election. The candidates were Bob Dole and Ross Perot.
Added 12/19/2012 10:30:36 AM
This answer has been flagged as incorrect.
Flagged by andrewpallarca, Rated good by DarkSlush
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George Bush did not ran against Bill Clinton in the 1996 US election. The other candidates were Bob Dole and Ross Perot.
Added 12/19/2012 10:30:57 AM
This answer has been added to the Weegy Knowledgebase
Rated good by DarkSlush
2
Its False.
Added 12/19/2012 10:21:35 AM
Rated good by mataloza27, Rated bad by mataloza27, Rated good by mataloza27, Rated good by DarkSlush
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African American woman who refused to give up her seat on a bus in Montgomery, Alabama
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Updated 10/4/2012 6:01:08 AM
1 Answer/Comment
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Updated 239 days ago|4/1/2014 4:40:14 PM
1 Answer/Comment
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Added 239 days ago|4/1/2014 4:40:14 PM
This answer has been confirmed as correct, not copied, and helpful.
When the U.S. Supreme Court struck down “Separate but Equal” in the Brown v Board decision of 1954 Americans accepted the decision without delay.
Weegy: False, the Brown v Board of Education, Topeka decision was handed down by the SC in 1954, while some accepted the decision mant didn't and it required further SC rulings and the passage of legislation. [ Examples where the ruling was not accepted are: In Virginia, Senator Harry F. Byrd, Sr. organized the Massive Resistance movement that included the closing of schools rather than desegregating them. In 1957, Arkansas Governor Orval Faubus called out his state's National Guard to block black students' entry to Little Rock Central High School. President Dwight Eisenhower responded by deploying elements of the 101st Airborne Division from Fort Campbell, Kentucky, to Arkansas and by federalizing Faubus' National Guard. In 1963, Alabama Gov. George Wallace personally blocked the door to Foster Auditorium at the University of Alabama to prevent the enrollment of two black students. This became the infamous Stand in the Schoolhouse Door where Wallace personally backed his "segregation now, segregation tomorrow, segregation forever" policy that he had stated in his 1963 inaugural address. He moved aside only when confronted by General Henry Graham of the Alabama National Guard, who was ordered by President John F. Kennedy to intervene. ] (More)
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