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Gwyneth Paltrow
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Guess we know who Gwyneth Paltrow's voting for!

The "Iron Man" star is backing Barack Obama - and the Democratic party - in a new a public service announcement aimed to encourage Americans living abroad to vote in the upcoming presidential election.

Paltrow, 35, lives in London with her husband, Coldplay singer Chris Martin.

"Start now - right now," the actress says in the PSA. "I'll be voting from London, but you can vote from anywhere. If you live abroad, you've got to do it. Every single vote will count."

'Iron Man' star Gwyneth Paltrow backs Barack Obama in PSA
By KORIN MILLER DAILY NEWS STAFF WRITER Monday, August 4th 2008, 3:49 PM

Like many Washington politicians, Kerry has been flying to California for years to collect money for his Senate campaigns. His contacts brought him a respectable $538,000 from the entertainment industry during the primary season for the presidential campaign. Contributors included Gwyneth Paltrow, Jerry Seinfeld, Bette Midler, Uma Thurman and Walt Disney CEO Michael Eisner.

Posted 3/30/2004 10:41 PM Updated 3/31/2004 9:20 AM
Stars align for Kerry fundraising
By Martin Kasindorf, USA TODAY

During a promotional interview for the new movie she said, "I think George Bush is such an embarrassment to America in the way that he doesn't take the rest of the world into consideration."

"And it all seems to be for him and his friends to keep getting richer at the expense of a nation, at the expense of the environment. It's like a full scale assault on the environment."

Gwyneth Paltrow Slams Bush



"I worry about bringing up a child in America. At the moment there's a weird, over-patriotic atmosphere over there, like, 'We're No. 1 and the rest of the world doesn't matter."

"It's pretty amazing how the anti-American sentiment is in a lot of ways," she says of the U.K. "They call Tony Blair the vice president."

The Foxlight: Traitor Gwyneth
Tuesday, January 20, 2004 By Bill McCuddy,2933,108861,00.html



The “Shallow Hal” gal said, “I think George Bush is such an embarrassment to America in the way that he doesn't take the rest of the world into consideration.”

“I worry about bringing up a child in America,” Paltrow told World Entertainment News Network. “At the moment there's a weird, over-patriotic atmosphere over there, like, ‘We’re number one and the rest of the world doesn’t matter.’”

Gwyneth Paltrow's Weird Embarrassment
James Hirsen Tuesday, Jan. 20, 2004

On Sunday, Barbra Streisand hosted a tribute to Bill Clinton at her beach-side home in Malibu as the president comes to the end of his tenure.

The event, which will raise money for a presidential library in Arkansas, was shrouded in secrecy. The White House refused to disclose the guest list, reveal the president's remarks or confirm reports that he raised as much as $10m (£6.6m).

The star-studded donor list for Al Gore's election campaign boasts 17 Oscar winners including Warren Beatty, Nicolas Cage, Kevin Costner, Robert De Niro, Michael Douglas, Tom Hanks, Tommy Lee Jones, Jack Nicholson, Gwyneth Paltrow, Steven Spielberg, Oliver Stone and Barbra Streisand.

Monday, 14 August, 2000, 15:27 GMT 16:27 UK
Hollywood's Democratic love affair

Mr. and Mrs. Martin are a fastidiously low-key, paparazzi-avoiding couple. ("My husband and I have never gone to an event together ever since the beginning of time, but for some reason they decided recently that it meant we were breaking up.") However, in their own distinct way, the duo are dedicated and vocal advocates for social and political change. He has long been an Oxfam activist, while Gwyneth's support of poverty-action charities in America recently saw her donate $75,000 to the Food Bank for New York City. Gwyneth is also an avid supporter of Barack Obama. "Much as I respect Hillary Clinton — I think she's a brilliant woman — [the Clintons are] almost like a monarchy at this point.

"I don't feel there's any lip service with [Obama]. I don't feel like he's one of those jaded politicos who say one thing and are talking out of both sides of their mouth. I also feel we've done such incredible damage to our reputation — and as someone who lives outside America for half the year, I overhear things that I wish I didn't overhear. A lot of people in the West think that we're not very sensitive to the rest of the world, and I think that having a president called Barack Hussein Obama in 2008 says that we are part of the world and we don't want to make unilateral decisions about the fate of all of us. I just pray to God that he wins."

The Truth About Gwyneth Paltrow Hollywood’s golden girl on her family, Madonna, and holding out for Obama
By Sarah Bailey


*We do not suggest that any person boycott any one individual or product. Our purpose is to provide Americans with information so that they might choose to support or not support those individuals or products whose values are different to their own.

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