Ilovepolitics.info - la communication politique américaine vue de France
A la Une

«Une promesse américaine», le texte intégral du discours d'investiture de Barack Obama

Marjorie Paillon le 29 Août 2008 à 07:58

Le discours d'investiture de Barack Obama prononcé hier soir dans le stade de l'Invesco Field a donné le ton : la route de la Maison Blanche passera par la case économie. Retrouvez Barack Obama dans le texte sur Ilovepolitics.info.



DemConvention, licence CC, Flickr
DemConvention, licence CC, Flickr
To Chairman Dean and my great friend Dick Durbin; and to all my fellow citizens of this great nation.

With profound gratitude and great humility, I accept your nomination for the presidency of the United States.

Let me express my thanks to the historic slate of candidates who accompanied me on this journey, and especially the one who traveled the farthest — a champion for working Americans and an inspiration to my daughters and to yours, Hillary Rodham Clinton. To President Clinton, who last night made the case for change as only he can make it; to Ted Kennedy, who embodies the spirit of service; and to the next vice president of the United States, Joe Biden, I thank you. I am grateful to finish this journey with one of the finest statesmen of our time, a man at ease with everyone from world leaders to the conductors on the Amtrak train he still takes home every night

To the love of my life, our next first lady, Michelle Obama, and to Sasha and Malia — I love you so much, and I’m so proud of all of you.

Four years ago, I stood before you and told you my story — of the brief union between a young man from Kenya and a young woman from Kansas who weren’t well-off or well-known, but shared a belief that in America, their son could achieve whatever he put his mind to.

It is that promise that has always set this country apart — that through hard work and sacrifice, each of us can pursue our individual dreams but still come together as one American family, to ensure that the next generation can pursue their dreams as well.

That’s why I stand here tonight. Because for 232 years, at each moment when that promise was in jeopardy, ordinary men and women — students and soldiers, farmers and teachers, nurses and janitors — found the courage to keep it alive.

We meet at one of those defining moments — a moment when our nation is at war, our economy is in turmoil, and the American promise has been threatened once more.

Tonight, more Americans are out of work and more are working harder for less. More of you have lost your homes and even more are watching your home values plummet. More of you have cars you can’t afford to drive, credit card bills you can’t afford to pay, and tuition that’s beyond your reach.

These challenges are not all of government’s making. But the failure to respond is a direct result of a broken politics in Washington and the failed policies of George W. Bush.

America, we are better than these last eight years. We are a better country than this.

This country is more decent than one where a woman in Ohio, on the brink of retirement, finds herself one illness away from disaster after a lifetime of hard work.

This country is more generous than one where a man in Indiana has to pack up the equipment he’s worked on for 20 years and watch it shipped off to China, and then chokes up as he explains how he felt like a failure when he went home to tell his family the news.

We are more compassionate than a government that lets veterans sleep on our streets and families slide into poverty; that sits on its hands while a major American city drowns before our eyes.

Tonight, I say to the American people, to Democrats and Republicans and independents across this great land — enough! This moment — this election — is our chance to keep, in the 21st century, the American promise alive. Because next week, in Minnesota, the same party that brought you two terms of George Bush and Dick Cheney will ask this country for a third. And we are here because we love this country too much to let the next four years look like the last eight. On Nov. 4, we must stand up and say: “Eight is enough.”

Retrouvez la suite du discours d'investiture de Barack Obama.
Visionnez le discours en vidéo, ici.



Dans la même rubrique :
< >

Vendredi 2 Novembre 2012 - 11:40 Carte électorale 2008 vs 2012 : let's do the math



1.Posté par Yo ! le 29/08/2008 18:06
Merci beaucoup pour le discours et la vidéo. Cette campagne promet d'être encore très passionnante. Est-ce que parmi vos sources qui permettent d'alimenter ce site, vous auriez des analyses précises de ce discours (en français ou anglais, peu importe) ?

En tout cas merci pour votre travail.

2.Posté par jolafrite le 01/09/2008 12:17
Merci pour ce discours... Je ne peux m'empêcher de faire un rapprochement avec Ségolène Royale : ça sonne creux.

O'bama me fait penser à un pasteur qui répand la bonne parole...

Nouveau commentaire :
Facebook Twitter




L'équipe Ilovepolitics






Les Dossiers d'Ilovepolitics



Les Archives d'anciennes campagnes
Sites et ressources sur les précédentes campagnes présidentielles américaines



La Présidence Obama

Les Sondages en temps réel
Les sites des instituts de sondage les plus importants aux Etats-Unis

Les Institutions et partis américains



Les Grands médias américains
Les plus grands journaux et networks américains