Faced with powerful political opposition, a strong gun control lobby, politically correct public schools that do not always prepare students, and a sometimes hostile media, it’s tempting sometimes to hunker down or even give up. But there are signs that conservative Vermonters are pushing back.
Even though we’re facing a more than $70 million budget gap, Vermont’s Democrat legislators want their own pay raised, and for you to foot the bill.
A dozen candidates for political offices including lieutenant governor, secretary of state, state auditor, three Senate seats and six House seats announced their candidacies Monday morning at a joint news conference at the Statehouse.
Vermont is controlled by a Democrat/Progressive supermajority, but we must not accept that it will always be that way. We must undo this domination, and a new year is the perfect time to begin.
Some of the things the Vermont Democrats want for Christmas, with delivery in January and beyond, are not only naughty but dreadful, even ghastly.
The Legislature has created a new board to be known as the Sunset Advisory Board to evaluate the other boards and to make recommendations regarding their continuation. We can always hope that they will do the right thing for Vermonters and will recommend decommissioning the unneeded boards.
T.J. Donovan believes that even if you take a photo of a public record with your own cell phone, you’re breaking the law — unless you fork over some money to the state coffers.
Yes, folks — gadflies have taken over the GOP. We are going to annoy the bloated beast of rapacious government expansion and drain it of blood the way it has been sucking the wealth and life from Vermont voters.
The 2020 election is coming and offers us a very real opportunity. Federal tax reforms benefit Vermont, but it could be even much better if Vermont’s political landscape map was once again painted rosy red.
If Republicans do not stand for what is right, then there is no reason for them to stand at all. Our rich history requires us to respect our Republican heritage and to provide a reason for people to engage in the political process because it gives them something to believe in.
This week Meg sits down with Zachary Zupan and Jamison Dunne, two Vermont Republicans, to discuss the fallacy that to succeed in state politics a Republican must be a moderate.