MEDIA ALERT: Charmaine On FOX Debating Women's Issues for the Presidential Campaign


huckabee_cedarfalls_yoest_dreamer_dogs_janet.pngPresidential Candidate wives: How influential are women in decision making?

What is Michelle and Cindy’s involvement in the presidential race?

Janet Huckabee, in red plaid

with 2 of the 3 First Hucka-Dogs

Iowa, credit: The Dreamer

Charmaine Yoest, Ph.D., President and CEO, Americans United for Life; Former Huckabee Spokesperson; Former Ronald Reagan West Wing White House Staffer will be interviewed on the importance of women’s issues and influence in this presidential election.

How does the wife’s opinion on abortion affect the candidate?

Hit time: 2:30pm eastern

Show: Fox News Live Desk

Please tune in or TiVo and let us know what you think.

Baby_boo_huckabee_yoest_iowa_1.2.08.jpgWe do apologize for the short lead time. The presidential campaign coverage and analysis is moving at a record pace — important topics are now produced faster than ever.

Baby Boo, Working hard for the Mommy

Huckabee Iowa campaign HQ, Dec 2007

Also keep in mind that the topic is developing — the segment producer may very well change the topic and guest line up at the last second.


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1 Response

  1. Brian says:

    Jack and Charmaine:

    I thought you might be interested in a recent poll of religious voters. Following the party conventions and after a week of campaigning, John McCain has closed the gap significantly among Catholics likely to vote. Mr. Wagner of QEV, who undertook the landmark Catholic Voter Project for the 2000 election cycle and has been studying Catholic voter attitudes for more than a decade, points out that McCain has pulled to within two points of Barack Obama, 45-47 percent (8% undecided).

    In a mid-August, pre-convention QEV survey, McCain trailed Obama 40-50 percent, with 10 percent undecided.

    This is a group Bush ultimately won 52-47 percent in 2004.

    At this point in the 2004 campaign, Bush led Kerry among Catholics 47-46 percent.

    At this point in the 2000 campaign, Gore led Bush 52-41 percent.

    Among religiously-active Catholics likely to vote, McCain leads Obama 53 to 39 percent (8% are undecided).

    ·In mid-August, McCain led 49-42 percent (9% undecided).

    ·Bush ultimately won this group in 2004 56-43 percent.

    These results were obtained in a nationally-representative telephone interview survey with 1019 adults, conducted September 8 -14, 2008, utilizing random-digit dialing methodology. The margin of sampling error for a sample of 1019 is ±3.1% at a 95% confidence level.