It now appears that at least one pollster of the 2015 Louisiana gubernatorial contest figures a different electorate than recent trends suggest on which other pollsters base their samples. If he is correct, the contest’s dynamics differ from what commonly is believed.
Want to discuss the Louisiana Governor's election? Who has the best policy--David Vitter, Jon Bel Edwards, Jay Dardenne or Scott Angelle?
In a frenzy to follow fad, should area government dissociate anything reeking of the Confederacy from schools and other public spaces?
The latest polls tell a horrible story for Louisiana Governor Bobby Jindal, the most persistent presidential candidate of them all. According to the Loras College Iowa poll, released today, Jindal is languishing at 1% support in Iowa, tied for 12th place. Thus, Jindal has received no political benefit from his countless trips, speeches and campaign appearances in the Hawkeye state.
TOPS, Medicaid in Louisiana hitting the bottom, the current Governor Bobby Jindal continuing the high cost of healthcare in Louisiana and pushing the problem off to the next administration—those were some of the topics discussed today in a WGSO radio interview with Treasurer John Kennedy.
The Monmouth University Poll of likely Iowa Republican caucusgoers puts Ben Carson and Donald Trump even for the top spot for Republican presidential nominee at 23%. Louisiana Governor Bobby Jindal, who has spent significant time in Iowa over the summer has collected 1% of the vote in a tie with Texas Governor Rick Perry and New Jersey Governor Chris Christie.
I bet most of us are happy the Katrina Anniversary 10 is now history.
Some believe, it was nothing but nonsense. Others did not want to look at the rear view mirror of horrors. Then, there were some who felt the anniversary experience was necessary and for the most part, well-done.
Louisiana Governor Bobby Jindal issued the following statement today about Katrina anniversary, but, somehow, in a conservative politically correct way, he seemed to have left out something quite important that allowed the Gulf Coast, and Louisiana and New Orleans in particular, to come back from figuratively speaking, the dead.