Archive

Archive
4:28 pm
Mon November 13, 2000

Key North Texas Race Results

Dallas, TX – KERA covered key North Texas races throughout the campaign season and election night. Final results are:

Tarrant County Sheriff - Dee Anderson (R): 274,609 (61.24%); Luther Perry (D): 173,774 (38.76%)

U.S. Congressional District 5 - Pete Sessions (R-I): 100,510 (54%); Regina Montoya Coggins (D): 82,685 (44.4%); Ken Ashby (L): 2,842 (1.5%)

U.S. Congressional District 12 - Kay Granger (R-I): 117,712 (62.7%); Mark Greene (D): 67,598 (36%); Rick Clay (L): 2,565 (1.4%)

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Archive
3:21 pm
Mon November 13, 2000

Anderson, Perry vie for Tarrant County Sheriff's Badge

Dallas, TX – Suzanne Sprague, Reporter: Professor Jim Riddlesperger, who teaches American politics at Texas Christian University in Fort Worth, says the race for Tarrant County Sheriff just hasn't been the same since incumbent David Williams was defeated in the March primary.

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Archive
4:08 pm
Tue October 31, 2000

Governor Bush and the Texas Surplus

Dallas, TX – Bill Zeeble , KERA 90.1 reporter: All through the Presidential campaign, Governor Bush has declared his plans for the projected federal budget surplus expected this decade. It could be as much as four trillion dollars.

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Archive
1:52 pm
Tue October 31, 2000

Congressional Incumbent Challenged in District 5

Dallas, TX – Bill Zeeble, KERA 90.1 reporter: At times over the past few months, the race between the two leading District 5 candidates, Pete Sessions and Regina Montoya Coggins, has been a bit harsh. But in personal exchanges, like in yesterday?s only broadcast debate on KERA, the two have appeared civil and polite - Pete Sessions stressing his conservative record and beliefs in less government and talking tax cuts.

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Archive
12:23 pm
Tue October 31, 2000

Bush record on land use in Texas

Dallas, TX – Kurt Hubler, KERA 90.1 Reporter: In a speech, delivered last September in Washington state, Texas Governor George W. Bush criticized the Clinton/Gore administration for a lack of action in addressing the needs of the nation?s park system.

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Archive
4:54 pm
Wed October 25, 2000

Bush record mixed on women and children's issues

DALLAS – Suzanne Sprague, KERA 90.1 Reporter: By the numbers, Governor George W. Bush is undoubtedly popular among Texas women. Two out of three female voters cast their ballots for him during his 1998 re-election campaign, including Taffy Goldsmith, a grandmother and long-time Dallas Republican activist.

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Archive
11:37 am
Mon October 9, 2000

DMA exhibit features masters of modern Mexican art

DALLAS – Suzanne Sprague, KERA 90.1 Reporter: Jacques and Natasha Gelman met by chance in the garden of a Mexico City hotel in 1938; but once they married three years later, they began a lifetime of deliberate and serious art collecting that was a mirror of both modern Mexico and the Gelman's own lives.

Eleanor Harvey, Curator of American Art, Dallas Museum of Art: I think they felt very strongly that the art was a part of their family.

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Archive
4:45 pm
Fri October 6, 2000

San Antonio's Texas Diabetes Institute tackles a top disease among Hispanics

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Archive
3:46 pm
Thu October 5, 2000

Blazing a research trail for diabetes

Dallas, TX – Bill Zeeble, KERA 90.1 Reporter: In the dry, hot heart of Arizona lies the 372,000 acre Gila River reservation, home to the Native American Pima tribe. The local hospital, some telephone polls, and the occasional low-rise building interrupt the pale, flat desert vista of green, single story-tall cactus. Conditions appear so barren and harsh, one might conclude things haven't changed here for thousands of years, which is about as long as Native Americans have lived here.

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Archive
12:26 pm
Thu October 5, 2000

Blazing a research trail for diabetes

Dallas, TX – Bill Zeeble, KERA 90.1 Reporter: In the dry, hot heart of Arizona lies the 372,000 acre Gila River reservation, home to the Native American Pima tribe. The local hospital, some telephone polls, and the occasional low-rise building interrupt the pale, flat desert vista of green, single story-tall cactus. Conditions appear so barren and harsh, one might conclude things haven't changed here for thousands of years, which is about as long as Native Americans have lived here.

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