State Senate Democrats, about to lose control of their chamber, propose their own fixes.
Walker’s Republican legislature has appointed foxes to guard all the henhouses.
“It sends a tremendously positive message to other employers in other industries that we can make it open for business in Wisconsin,” Walker tells business leaders.
Though former staffers have been convicted, Walker insists that communicating about campaigns on the public’s dime is “completely legitimate and ethical in every way.”
They cite Article 1, Section 4, of the state constitution—the same article cited by protesters they are arresting.
“We need to change the mindset of parents and students about what success looks like,” said Lt. Gov. Kleefisch this week.
Now that he has the state senate, too, he’s pushing for pro-mining legislation. And right-to-work legislation may be right behind.
The capitol police are now sending citations to people’s homes by certified mail.
Act 21 gave Scott Walker the power to set the rules for the implementation of all the laws. A judge just ruled Act 21 unconstitutional—at least in regards to the state superintendent of schools.
“We’ve been hoping for this opportunity for many years,” says the UW’s man in charge.
One elected official told a group of businesspeople: “My ears are open to all of you because you guys are the minds, I’m the tool.”
The only real hope we have for a decent future as a species lies in facing the true social and ecological consequences or our behavior.
How could he say "I'll be with you no matter what"?
By Rebecca Kemble
If you see something “unsettling,” says Walker, call the cops, who then pass it on to Wisconsin’s fusion centers.
By Rebecca Kemble
Now that unions have been so profoundly disempowered, there is no force countering the seemingly inevitable plunge of public education into the ranks of commoditized public goods to be bought and sold on the market.