It goes back to this notion: As this race winds down, it's not how we started the campaign, it's how we end itIn-play superdelegates turn off voters Mar 18, 2008
African-Americans are now able to come through the political pipelines and break through old barriersRecord number of blacks up for Senate Nov 01, 2006
There is nothing more important to me than insuring the right to vote, and I am proud that the Democratic Party stands on the principle that, regardless of who wins, every vote should be counted, and every voter is entitled to have a voting experience free of hassles and intimidation irrespective of where they liveThe DNC to look into Ohio voting Dec 11, 2004
We are launching this comprehensive investigative study not to contest the results of the 2004 election, but to help ensure that every eligible vote cast is truly countedThe DNC to look into Ohio voting Dec 11, 2004
John Kerry and the Democrats will not stand by quietly and let them (Republicans) stop you from voting for a stronger America. We will be there to protect your rightsDems urge minority voting Oct 05, 2004
Donna Brazile (born December 15, 1959) is an American author, educator, and political pundit affiliated with the Democratic Party. She was the first African-American to direct a major presidential campaign.
Brazile was born in Kenner, Louisiana to Lionel and Jean Brazile, the third of nine children. She became interested in politics at age nine when a local candidate for office promised to build a neighborhood playground. After graduating from Louisiana State University, Brazile worked for several advocacy groups in Washington, D.C., and was instrumental in the successful campaign to make Martin Luther King, Jr.'s birthday a federal holiday.
Brazile has worked on several presidential campaigns for Democratic candidates, including Jimmy Carter–Walter Mondale in 1976 and 1980, Jesse Jackson in 1984, Walter Mondale–Geraldine Ferraro in 1984, and for Richard Gephardt in the 1988 Democratic primary.