The media should be having a field day with Hillary Clinton. For decades, she has been a scandal machine. From cattle futures to the Rose Law Firm to the White Travel Office, Hillary Clinton was never far from the scandals that plagued her husband's presidency.
Sunday, Sunday, Sunday—ready to do the Rand rumble?
Rand Paul, who has been attacked by his republican opponents including Louisiana Governor Bobby Jindal lately is fighting, or at least, wrestling back.
If the Louisiana Legislature insists on playing a con game on taxes, then at least Gov. Bobby Jindal can play a shell game on them to produce a balanced budget for fiscal year 2016, which altogether does not abuse people’s property and liberty.
What might Bobby Jindal, a sitting governor, still with power over affairs of Louisiana do, should the US Supreme Court rule in favor of gay marriages this summer?
LSU communications professor, blogger and columnist for the Times Picayune posits an interesting point of view today on his blog and TP column.
Mann believes that Jindal, in his quest to continue to be the most strident opponent on some social issues such as gay marriages and supporter of religious liberty, might try to nullify the court ruling, in essence, making it null and void.
With the statewide, Louisiana governor’s and other elections taking place this fall, what will be the burning issues at the polls?
Louisiana Governor Bobby Jindal lashed out at Rand Paul yesterday for a comment he made on Morning Joe.
Hours later, some of his opponents returned fire.
by Jim Brown
Fifty years ago this month, rock band The Who released their megahit rock opera called “Won’t Get Fooled Again.” The song ended with the lyrics: “Meet the new boss, Same as the old boss.” From the early debates in the approaching Louisiana governor’s race, voters are hearing few fresh ideas as how to get the Bayou State out of its fiscal and quality of life disarray that has continued for years.
With less than two weeks left in the Louisiana legislative session, no issue is more important than the $1.6 billion budget deficit. While there remains a possibility that the legislature might find enough money with the combination of revenue-raisers and budget cuts that would satisfy all parties involved, there is also the possibility that the legislature will defy Gov. Bobby Jindal and his allegiance to Grover Norquist of the Americans for Tax Reform --and approve a budget that raises taxes without a corresponding and equal cut in government spending.
What could be more exciting than a Louisiana governor's race, statewide elections and the Louisiana Legislature wrapping up a little $1.6 billion deficit budget brawl?