Many people, including myself, are starting to get their offers to pre-buy home heating fuel for the upcoming winter. My offer was almost 35% higher than what I paid just 6 months ago. Others are telling me they are paying 50% to 70% more.
“Democrats, I want to meet you. Five or six Democrats out of 10, maybe more, understand that we can work together on pensions, and must — that we can work together to make Vermont more affordable, particularly for the elderly on fixed incomes and our young people. This is our future.”
While many on the right are going after the left’s shifting definitions for the word “woman,” the one that is getting attention right now — and ought to get the attention of Republicans who want to win in November — is the fact that the White House website is now changing the definition of a “recession.”
This week, two Democrat candidates vying to become Vermont’s next attorney general had what could be their final debate before the primary election on Aug. 9 — and both revealed strong left-wing views regarding the office and its role.
Democrats usually see a particular group of people as the problem, so their solution is either to eliminate that person or group of people — or compel them by force to behave differently. That’s why Democrats are becoming the party of punishment.
As Progressive Democrats have moved farther to the extreme left and abandoned the basic principles of good government, it gives an opportunity to Republicans, independents, and even JFK Democrats to declare their independence from the government currently in power.
Seven candidates looking to replace outgoing U.S. Rep. Peter Welch, D-Vt. met Tuesday evening to debate issues ranging from the Supreme Court and student loan debt to the pandemic response and party differences.
“The Republicans stand an excellent chance of winning this coming November. The main reason: while the Democratic party has, over the years, been hemorrhaging support from the white working class, it is now losing support from Latino, Black and Asian workers as well.”
In the last 10 years under the Democratic supermajority, Vermont’s Legislature has developed an alarming desire to separate the decision making from voters — and it’s beginning to get out of hand.
Former New York City Mayor and Democratic presidential candidate Michael Bloomberg warned in an op-ed Tuesday that his party was “headed for a wipeout in November, up and down the ballot.”
I have often talked to people in Franklin County, a once reliable Democrat stronghold, who realize that the Democrats aren’t what they used to be. The only thing left of that party they used to know are what I call “Donut Democrats.” What is the unique characteristic of a donut? There is no middle.
Perhaps Vermont’s Democrats simply pray that if they hold their collective political breath, voters won’t notice the stark contrast between calls for electing a woman to the United States House based solely on her gender, and the quiet acceptance of the white-privileged Kingpin Peter Welch.