Declared 2016 



Management and Market Research
Born: October 9th, 1978  (age 38)


With his experience as the managing director of a data collection center, Ed Baker understands how to conduct quality opinion research. He hopes this experience will give him additional insight into the expectations of the electorate while seeking the presidency in 2016 as an independent. A lifelong Oregon resident, Baker started working in market research call centers at the age of fifteen.

His gambling addiction early in life resulted in Baker running afoul of the law. With the help of a gambling counselor, Baker turned his life around. However, his conviction prevented many job opportunities which led to a year of homelessness. He believes his inside knowledge of the criminal justice system will be relatable to many voters with similar experiences.

On the issues, Ed Baker wants to secure the border and American jobs by deporting all illegal aliens. Those who leave voluntarily can apply for re-entry. Baker also supports capital punishment for any who enter illegally.

Dissatisfied with the official reports, Baker wants to reopen the investigation into the September 11 terrorist attacks. He supports capital punishment for anyone involved – including Americans who held or currently hold positions of power. As a proud supporter of America’s military, Baker intends to overhaul the Veterans Administration and provide more resources for veterans and their families.

Baker has called for a reduction of the federal debt by eliminating waste, fraud and abuse while streamlining programs to be more cost-effective. Foreign-aid would be reduced or eliminated to free up money to for domestic purposes.

With his “tough on crime” positions, the independent presidential candidate thinks strong punishment is key to reducing criminal activity and advocates the death penalty for murderers, sexual predators and hardcore drug traffickers. In addition, he supports building more prisons to hold dangerous felons longer. He also supports an overhaul of the CIA due to their “apparent involvement in drug trafficking.”

Ed Baker hopes his lack of political experience will be a positive as poll after poll demonstrates America’s disapproval with the direction of the country currently ran by entrenched politicians. However, a lack of resources and media attention may be too tough for his campaign to overcome.
 
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Declared 2016 



Middle Class Citizen


James D “JD” Criveau describes himself only as “a common ordinary middle class citizen”, offering no information on his educational background or employment history. As a result, his qualifications to be President are unknown, though he himself counts the fact that he is not a career politician as a positive factor in that otherwise murky equation.

Running under the banner of the “Constitutionist” party, Criveau's political focus is strong on adherence to the Constitution and the according structuring of the federal government. He is fond of speaking of and quoting the founding fathers and other American historical figures, who generally held an unflattering view of that institution. Consequently, he supports drastically reducing the federal government's size, minimizing its interference in the lives of private citizens, and empowering state governments. He also calls for a reworking of the tax code to ensure that everyone, with emphasis on citizens and non-citizens alike, pays their fair share.

Criveau has a guarded approach to US foreign policy, declaring that other nations have the right to exist just as does our own, and that it is entirely the business of the people of those nations to decide whether and when to change their government – not ours.

While he has high esteem for religion and credits Christianity with being the founding faith of the United States, Criveau supports traditional separation of church and state. He insists that no religious institution ever have power over elected officials in the United States – on the understanding that no elected officials, similarly, shall have power in or over established churches.

Criveau's goals to limit the size of the federal government and reform the existing tax code will be music to the ears of many conservatives, while his cautious attitude on foreign policy and strict adherence to separation of church and state may not be so pleasing to the same audience. Nevertheless, he is generally a right-wing candidate, with most of his support to be found on that side of the political spectrum.
 
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