The voucher cap is high enough to probably cover most students who want to attend private schools.
And it may do even worse.
Arizona’s dual system of campaign finance enforcement needs to be corrected. But not this way.
The economic studies by both sides are nonsense. But there are less risky ways to increase the use of renewable energy.
Proponents ask a judge not to interpret what they wrote literally.
If government can legislate a wage floor without consequences, why not make us all rich with a $100 an hour minimum wage?
Increasing the distribution from the state land trust to schools doesn’t raise anyone’s property taxes.
The dark money constitutional amendment has huge penalties for impossibly vague reporting requirements.
Phoenix claims that Prop. 103 is additional pension reform, when it’s really backtracking on the previous one.
I always support the legislative pay raise (Proposition 304). This year’s proposal would increase the salary from $24,000 to $35,000 a year.
The reason isn’t that I think it will make a bit of difference in who runs or how the state is governed. It’s just a matter of fairness. The job is fulltime for about five months, with significant time commitments the remainder of the year. That merits more than the current recompense.
(Published in the Arizona Republic, Oct. 26)