A participant at a party for the U.S. presidential elections at the German-American Institute, DAI, in Heidelberg, southwestern Germany, watches the results at a public screening early Wednesday morning, Nov. 5, 2008.
Credit: AP Photo/Daniel Roland
Mike Gilmore, dressed as Uncle Sam, waves the flag as he waits to greet arrivals at U.S. embassy sponsored election watch party in Bangkok Wednesday, Nov. 5, 2008.
Credit: AP Photo/David Longstreath
Supporters of Democratic presidential candidate Barack Obama prepare a banner as they gather in a restaurant in Rome to watch TV coverage of the presidential election results early Wednesday, Nov. 5, 2008.
Credit: AP Photo/Pier Paolo Cito
A Saudi man votes during a mock vote at the home of the U.S. ambassador Ford Fraker in Riyadh, Saudi Arabia, Wednesday, Nov. 5, 2008. Americans, Saudis and foreigners gathered after midnight at the election event to follow the U.S. elections on big screens and have their pictures taken with life-size cutouts of the two candidates. A polling booth and ballot box were set up so the attendees could take part in a mock vote.
Credit: AP Photo/Hassan Ammar
Customers enjoy a dance in the Ollie Hayes pub as they watch the election results in Moneygall, Ireland, Tuesday, Nov. 4, 2008. The town of Moneygall is said to be an ancestral home of Barack Obama and local people have taken a keen interest in the election. The local church has records of Obama's ancestral past in the town.
Credit: AP Photo/Peter Morrison
Victoria Chane, U.S. embassy employee in London, poses for cameras dressed up as the Statue of Liberty, as she stands outside the embassy welcoming guests for an election party in central London, Tuesday Oct. 4, 2008. More than 1,000 people including ambassadors, British politicians and many Americans gathered at the embassy waiting for the first returns of the U.S. presidential election to be announced.
Credit: AP Photo/Lefteris Pitarakis
A placard reading "Obama 08" is seen outside Harry's Bar in Paris, France, Tuesday, Nov. 4, 2008. Democratic and Republican supporters gathered outside the bar to keep informed of the U.S election.
Credit: AP Photo/Jacques Brinon
Italians and Americans attend an all-night event to follow the live coverage of the U.S. elections, in Rome, Tuesday, Nov. 4, 2008.
Credit: AP Photo/Sandro Pace
The offices of German publisher Bertelsmann, where the American Academy is holding an election party, is illuminated with a U.S. flag and the slogan "America Votes" in central Berlin late Tuesday evening, Nov. 4, 2008.
Credit: AP Photo/Markus Schreiber
Bosnia And Herzegovina
U.S. Ambassador to Bosnia and Herzegovina, Charles English, addresses guests during an Election Night ceremony held in Sarajevo, on Tuesday, Nov. 4, 2008. The U.S. Embassy in Sarajevo traditionally organizes a reception on U.S. election night. The ceremony lasts till the early morning hours, when first preliminary election results are being published.
Credit: AP Photo/Amel Emric
Palestinian gunmen from the radical Palestine Liberation Front watch U.S. presidential candidate Sen. Barack Obama speak on a television, as a poster of former Iraqi President Saddam Hussein hangs on the wall at their base in the Palestinian refugee camp of Ein el-Hilweh, near the southern port city of Sidon, Lebanon, Tuesday Nov. 4, 2008. The race for the White House is attracting huge media coverage in Lebanon.
Credit: AP Photo/Mohammed Zaatari
Kenyans watch a projection of a live TV report of the U.S. presidential elections in Kisumu, Kenya, Monday, Nov. 4, 2008. Sen. Barack Obama is popular in Kenya and particularly in Kisumu, the main town in Nyanza Province where his father was born and which is populated mainly by members of the Luo ethnic group.
Credit: AP Photo/Riccardo Gangale
The front pages of most Danish newspapers focused on the race for the White House Tuesday, Nov. 4, 2008, with headlines such as "Today the USA will elect their first black president," "Can he save the world?" and "Mr. President" alongside photos of Democratic candidate Barack Obama. According to the Danish newspaper Morgenavisen Jyllands-Posten, 80 percent of the Danish population prefers Barack Obama.
Credit: AP/Polfoto, Amdi Thorkild
Kenyans celebrate U.S. Democratic Presidential candidate Barack Obama, D-Ill., after his victory in the U.S. election was announced, in Nairobi, Kenya, Wednesday, Nov. 5, 2008.
Credit: AP Photo/Khalil Senosi