That is the message of the day for Republicans throughout the nation. Stop Hillary Clinton.
It certainly has been the message in the various states, such as Louisiana, even hours after her Internet announcement today.
The Louisiana GOP has a special treat for those pledging to stop Hillary. A bumper sticker, donning the slogan, Stop Hillary, of course.
More do as I say, not, do as I do.
The Advocate and AP have reported that Louisiana Governor Bobby Jindal, the so-called gold-standard paragon of government transparency, has refused to allow the public to see his emails.
The Jindal administration has taken to the airwaves to respond to a quote from an ACLU attorney's opinion concerning the impact of a controversial religious right bill that the governor says he will sign into law.
by Jim Brown
The Civil War came to an end 150 years ago this week when an exhausted confederate army, led by General Robert E. Lee, formally surrendered to Union General Ulysses S. Grant at a farmhouse in Appomattox, Virginia. From the beginning of the war to a bitter end on both sides, Louisiana played key roles in how this tragic war was fought.
Today's Louisiana political shorts: How Louisiana budget was lost--a scating review from PAR on how Louisiana got into its current budget mess, Jindal guns at NRA fab--the Louisiana governor will be speaking in Tennessee today in front of the NRA and some interesting thoughts on guns and religion; Also, Louisiana Congressman Boustany has been picked to address the nation, tomorrow
The Louisiana Democratic Party has continued to take swipes at Louisiana Governor Bobby Jindal, presumably, to weaken him in their efforts to seek negotiating opportunities as he enters into his final legislative session starting Monday.
Hard, difficult, tough choices, for sure.
It will not be easy to plug a $1.6 billion dollar budget deficit this spring that could put Louisiana healthcare, higher education and other state services on the mat.
On Monday April 13, the Louisiana legislative session begins.
This is not like any legislative session. The state has a serious fiscal problem. It is $1.6B dollars short of expenses. Many are wondering how the state will fix the problem, if it can.
It’s no secret that tax bills aren’t created equal. But while most of us understand that some states don’t charge income or sales taxes, we don’t necessarily realize how state-by-state tax differences result in us paying considerably more (or less) than our neighbors in other states. To answer that question, WalletHub today released a report on 2015’s Best & Worst States to Be a Taxpayer.
The Louisiana legislative session, days away from opening bell, is coming out “smoking” in favor of raising taxes on cigarettes.
A coalition of five major health advocacy groups launched the “Invest in a Healthy Louisiana” campaign at the State Capitol in which the partners united in support of legislation by Rep. Harold Ritchie to raise the tax on cigarettes which in turn will save thousands of Louisiana citizens from premature death.