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Ambassador Keyes Responds to the Tough Questions.

These questions were asked in the Republican Debates 1999.

 

The question asked:

Ambassador Keyes, welcome. Is there not a contradiction in saying on the one hand that Washington should get so far out of the business of educating our children that you would abolish the Department of Education, yet saying on the other hand that you would use the bully pulpit of the Presidency and federal legislation, if necessary, to push for more prayer in schools and for values and morals instruction?

Listen to Dr. Keyes' Response

 

 

The question asked:

Mr. Ambassador, let me try you on the issue of the internet, and whether it should be regulated, and by whom?

Listen to Dr. Keyes' Response

 

 

The question asked:

Mr. Keyes, I'm going to stick with this health care theme. I think it's important. The cost of prescription drugs is escalating. Many New Hampshire residents will board a bus and drive to Canada, where it is cheaper to buy their drugs. What specifically do you propose to make those drugs more affordable for senior citizens who are on Medicare?

Listen to Dr. Keyes' Response

 

 

The question asked:

Now what about the question on Medicare?

Listen to Dr. Keyes' Response

 

 

The question asked:

Orrin Hatch: Alan, as you know, I've been concerned with some of these campaign finance approaches. I have no question in my mind that we need to change the system we have. But I think the McCain-Feingold bill is unconstitutional because it bars the parties from participating and leaving CNN, everybody else, every public interest organization to use the same money to participate, and it seems to me it's just plain wrong. What do you think about it?

Listen to Dr. Keyes' Response

 

 

The question asked:

New Hampshire closing statement.

Listen to Dr. Keyes' Statement

 

 

The question asked:

Arizona closing statement.

Listen to Dr. Keyes' Statement

 

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