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AARP survey shows strong support for guaranteed benefits

WASHINGTON — Most Americans continue to highly value Social Security's guaranteed benefits despite recent debate over adding private accounts, a poll released Thursday by the senior advocacy group AARP shows. AARP, the nation's largest group for elderly residents, looked at perceptions about Social Security from 1985, when the group first took the survey, and in 1995 and in July.

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Newspaper Article

AARP survey shows strong support for guaranteed benefits

BY PATRINA A. BOSTIC

WASHINGTON — Most Americans continue to highly value Social Security's guaranteed benefits despite recent debate over adding private accounts, a poll released Thursday by the senior advocacy group AARP shows. AARP, the nation's largest group for elderly residents, looked at perceptions about Social Security from 1985, when the group first took the survey, and in 1995 and in July.

08/12/2005
Nader on GOP life support

If Ralph Nader had any shame left -- already a big if, and waxing -- he would quit his presidential run in embarrassment. Increasingly, it owes its thin breath of life, not to any popular groundswell, but to cynical resuscitation by Republicans -- and often by the most conservative Republicans at that. Is this any way for a hyper-liberal to act?

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Nader on GOP life support

BY TOM TEEPEN

If Ralph Nader had any shame left -- already a big if, and waxing -- he would quit his presidential run in embarrassment. Increasingly, it owes its thin breath of life, not to any popular groundswell, but to cynical resuscitation by Republicans -- and often by the most conservative Republicans at that. Is this any way for a hyper-liberal to act?

07/18/2004
Textbooks still provoke controversy

The textbooks recently put on trial before the state's education board cover environmental science, but the controversy surrounding them invoked recent political history for some.

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Textbooks still provoke controversy

BY Gaiutra Bahadur

The textbooks recently put on trial before the state's education board cover environmental science, but the controversy surrounding them invoked recent political history for some.

11/20/2001
Mentoring program one solution to cutting teacher shortage

Liz DeLoach kept Lily Dungan from quitting her job. Dungan, a first-year teacher at Waco's Doris Miller Elementary School, wept just days into the start of school last August. She believed she could not handle the constant talking and frequent skirmishes among her fourth-grade students. But DeLoach, who has taught 11 years, assured her a little classroom chatter was not the end of the world. She reminded Dungan that teachers themselves are hardly silent during school faculty meetings.

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Mentoring program one solution to cutting teacher shortage

BY Jason Embry

Liz DeLoach kept Lily Dungan from quitting her job. Dungan, a first-year teacher at Waco's Doris Miller Elementary School, wept just days into the start of school last August. She believed she could not handle the constant talking and frequent skirmishes among her fourth-grade students. But DeLoach, who has taught 11 years, assured her a little classroom chatter was not the end of the world. She reminded Dungan that teachers themselves are hardly silent during school faculty meetings.

04/09/2001
Mentoring program one solution to cutting teacher shortage

Liz DeLoach kept Lily Dungan from quitting her job. Dungan, a first-year teacher at Waco's Doris Miller Elementary School, wept just days into the start of school last August. She believed she could not handle the constant talking and frequent skirmishes among her fourth-grade students. But DeLoach, who has taught 11 years, assured her a little classroom chatter was not the end of the world. She reminded Dungan that teachers themselves are hardly silent during school faculty meetings.

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Mentoring program one solution to cutting teacher shortage

BY Jason Embry

Liz DeLoach kept Lily Dungan from quitting her job. Dungan, a first-year teacher at Waco's Doris Miller Elementary School, wept just days into the start of school last August. She believed she could not handle the constant talking and frequent skirmishes among her fourth-grade students. But DeLoach, who has taught 11 years, assured her a little classroom chatter was not the end of the world. She reminded Dungan that teachers themselves are hardly silent during school faculty meetings.

04/09/2001