Has a familiar title. Now where did I hear, Leadership and Crises? Or was it Crises and Leadership?
Yesterday, Robert Travis Scott, President and CEO of PAR (and former reporter for the Times Picayune) crafted this commentary about Common Core:
Washington attorney/political fundraiser Charlie Spies wants to make it even easier for those with the financial resources to continue to buy elections in Louisiana to the increasing detriment of the rest of us.
C.B. Forgotston, a liberal?
In a Keynote address before the Republican National Committee’s Winter Meeting in Charlotte, North Carolina, Louisiana Governor Bobby Jindal repeated many of the comments he made on national television after the November presidential election tonight in a speech and spoke in broad principles for the future of the country.
Louisiana Governor Bobby Jindal has released excerpts of his Key Note address speech for tonight in Charlotte North Carolina which release has been entitled by his press office: SPEECH EXCERPTS: Gov. Jindal to Refute President Obama’s Liberal Vision for America.
According to a number of Republican presidential wannabes, the outcome of the presidential election was a fiasco, a major disaster for the GOP. And the excuses keep pouring in.
to the Louisiana GOP via an email blast today, "Louisiana Republicans have gained thee key leadership positions in recent months that will help to redirect the national Republican Party in 2013.
You know you have a die-hard interest in politics when you want to see the national presidential debate, and it becomes a major commitment just to find a place to watch. That was my case last week while I was in southern Turkey as the Turkish conflict with Syria was heating up. I had limited television options and just could not tune into one of the U.S. national networks, or even CNN International. And even if I could find a station, the time difference meant I would be watching at 3:00 am. No such stations beaming into Turkey could be found. Apparently, we are not as important in this part of the world as many in Washington think.
As usual in these kinds of cases, the reason for the intensity of Louisiana’s Third House District contest between U.S. Reps. Charles Boustany and Jeff Landry is because they are so similar on the issues – which produces an opportunity actually to dissect and discuss the issues.
Trying for his fifth term, Boustany, from an old-line political family in Lafayette, got matched with freshman Landry, with a much newer political pedigree, because of redistricting brought about by Louisiana’s failure to grow much in population in the last decade. Both being Republicans in an area that has evolved into a solidly conservative national electoral district, one will win.