Hillel To Broadcast First Presidential Debate

State Representative Lois Court To Kick Off Debate

(Denver, Colo.)- Students, faculty, and members of the public will gather at Hillel of Colorado to watch the first presidential debate on Wednesday, October, 3, at 6:30 p.m., at the Merage and Allon Hillel Center at the University of Denver.

President Barack Obama will debate Mitt Romney in the first in a series of three debates.

State Representative Lois Court will introduce the debate at 6:45 p.m., which will be followed by a large-screen viewing of the first presidential debate from the University of Denver in Denver, Colorado at 7:00 p.m.

The first presidential debate will focus on domestic policy, and will be moderated by Jim Lehrer, host of PBS’ “NewsHour.” The debate will be divided into six segments of 15 minutes per topic, and is expected to run from 7:00 -9:30 p.m. MST.

Representative Court will discuss what to expect from the debate and possible issues that may emerge during the broadcast.

The debate viewing is expected to draw a crowd of over 120 to the Merage and Allon Hillel Center. To register for the broadcast, visit the Hillel of Colorado Web site at: http://www.hillelcolorado.org/debate.

For more information, press contacts or questions: Lori Goldman, Development Associate, Hillel of Colorado, at 303-777-2773 x 224 or lori@hillelcolorado.orgFor more information about Hillel of Colorado, visit www.hillelcolorado.org

Hillel of Colorado, The David and Laura Merage Foundation Art Gallery and The Merage and Allon Hillel Center at the University of Denver are located at2390 South Race Street, Denver, CO 80210

About Lori Goldman

Check Also

New Chai Life Group for Single Older Adults

Boulder's Jewish community has grown in the last bunch of years with lots of programming and opportunities to match, but one segment of our population was being underserved...single older adults.

Michael Zoosman at anti-death penalty rally

L’chaim! A Jewish Anti-Death Penalty Group

The grandson of two Holocaust survivors, Michael Zoosman grew up thinking capital punishment was justified. But thanks to a spiritual evolution that began when he was a student at Brandeis University and accelerated during a stint as a prison chaplain, Zoosman changed his mind.

%d bloggers like this: