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5 out of the last 7 U.S presidents who were left handed. Do you know who are?

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Lefties have efficiency at both sides of the scale – very good and very bad. They seem to have made remarkable leaders, inventors, artists, musicians and murderers! Leftists have gained greatness in many areas of life, but especially in creative, sport and artistic areas, where their natural talents for Western thought and consciousness have contributed to our whole life.

5 out of the last 7 presidents have been left-handed! Here, we are letting you know who are them.

1Barack Obama (1961- ) 44th U.S president

2Bill Clinton (1946- ) 42nd U.S president

While only between 10 and 15 percent of the global population identifies as being left-handed, a seemingly disproportionate number of world leaders like as Bill Clinton.

3George H.W. Bush (1924-) 41st U.S president

US President George W. Bush with his father 41st US President George HW Bush. Photo: NTV

George Herbert Walker Bush is an American politician who served as the 41st President of the United States from 1989 to 1993. He is also a left handed.
US President George HW Bush, 41st, served between 1989 and 1993. Bush is known as the oldest president in life. George HW Bush is also the father of US President George W. Bush.

4Ronald Reagan (1911-2004) 40th U.S president

In 1980 as the Republican candidate for president of the United States, Ronald Reagan defeated Jimmy Carter. He was reelected in a landslide in 1984, proclaiming that it was “Morning in America”. Reagan left office in 1989. Again, Ronald Reagan was left handed!

5Gerald Ford (1913-2006) 38th U.S president

Gerald Ford, an American politician, the 38th President.

Gerald Rudolph Ford Jr. was an American politician who served as the 38th President of the United States from August 1974 to January 1977. He was left handed.

6Harry S. Truman (1884-1972) 33rd U.S president

Truman was the 33rd President of the United States, taking the office upon the death of Franklin D. Roosevelt. Photo: trumanclub.com

During his few weeks as Vice President, Harry S. Truman scarcely saw President Roosevelt, and received no briefing on the development of the atomic bomb or the unfolding difficulties with Soviet Russia.

Suddenly these and a host of other wartime problems became Truman’s to solve when, on April 12, 1945, he became President. He told reporters, “I felt like the moon, the stars, and all the planets had fallen on me.”

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