A group of Arizona politicians — all Republicans, of course — have proposed a law (House Bill 2467) requiring public high school students to recite the following oath in order to graduate:
Teachers across Alachua County have expressed concern about the preliminary evaluations after they received the appraisals Friday.
The late Washington Post columnist David Broder, during the Reagan administration, described the GOP as a coalition of “latter-day Puritans and closet libertarians.”
Several confounding questions surround yet another alarming situation at a private school owned by a man whose financial track record can only be described as wanting at best.
One of the reasons cited for the long delays in voting in some of Florida’s larger counties in the 2012 general election was the fact that the Florida Legislature placed 11 state constitutional amendments on the ballot.
If GOP lawmakers put 11 proposed changes to the state constitution on Tuesday’s ballot to drive voters to the polls, some might say their plan was a success.
There are so many bad constitutional amendments on Florida’s ballot that it’s hard to know where to start.
The Legislature has been rewriting Florida’s Constitution, and voters are faced with 11 proposed changes.
I try to be a thoughtful guy in all things, but especially on Election Day. It’s serious business, requiring dedication, commitment and research. No one wants to wing it in the voting booth.
The best way to send a message to Tallahassee that Floridians want fairer taxes and less extreme government is to say “no” to the 11 state constitutional amendments on the Nov. 6 ballot.