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McCain Accepts Republican Nomination With Call for Change, End to Partisanship


U.S. Senator John McCain has accepted the Republican presidential nomination with a call for change and an appeal for support from Republicans, independents and undecided voters.

McCain warned Thursday that what he called the "old, big spending, do nothing, me first, country second, Washington crowd" that "change is coming" if he is elected in November. He spoke on the final day of the Republican party's national convention in St. Paul, Minnesota that formally nominated him for president and Alaska Governor Sarah Palin as Vice President.

The veteran Arizona lawmaker highlighted his record of working with Democrats, and pledged to continue bipartisanship as president and to end "constant partisan rancor" in Washington. McCain said he has big differences with his opponent, Democrat Barack Obama.

He said Obama has his respect and admiration, but he went on to say Obama will raise taxes and increase government spending. A statement released by the Obama campaign said McCain ignored the fact that the Arizona senator was part of the "do-nothing" crowd in Washington for nearly 30 years.

Today’s report includes an interview with Bangladesh Ambassador to the US, Humayun Kabir who attended the Republican convention.

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