- Posted by admin
- On August 27, 2018
The boards follow the news, interview the candidates and form an institutional opinion — with which you may disagree. “Of the five Democrats on the Aug. 28 ballot, Greene is the game changer, not just because he promises to spend the money needed to ensure he and other Democrats win, but because he has the know-how, confidence and connections to get good things done…His main focus is public education, starting with early learning, which is so essential to long-term success.” “He will be an assertive and clear-eyed leader for South Florida. But, statewide, Floridians can have confidence that Levine will be their governor, too…As mayor, he pushed through an increase in the minimum wage, remade a tainted police department, hiring a new chief, installing body cameras on officer and revising the department’s use-of-force policy that had led to the unjust targeting of minorities.” “The Post endorses Graham for her principled, pragmatic approach that will be indispensable in working with a Republican-dominated Legislature to produce laws and policy that work for all Floridians. But as Graham, 55, proved during her term as a North Florida congresswoman, she is no shrinking violet…As important, however, for Democrats in November is the fact that Graham can win.” “Graham and the other candidates in the Democratic primary are pitching similar themes…The key difference is that Graham takes the most practical approach. Instead of promising teachers $10,000 raises, she pledges to gradually raise salaries until they reach at least the national average. While other candidates want to legalize and tax recreational marijuana, Graham would decriminalize it but not fully legalize it. She has not made unrealistic promises other candidates have made…” “Putnam has the statewide network needed to get people to the polls. He has a long and successful record in elective public office, including state office.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit https://www.tampabay.com/florida-politics/buzz/2018/08/15/heres-who-florida-newspaper-editorial-boards-are-endorsing-for-governor/
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No, he says. It’s fair to say Abele was very uninterested in an issue — the amount of Schmidt’s pension payout — that was getting widely discussed by employees in the sheriff’s department. Then there’s the fact that Bice requested a copy of the pension estimate done for Schmidt three weeks before the election and didn’t get a response from the county until after the election. Bice shared emails from Tim Coyne , the current Director of Retirement Plan Services for the county, who promised to get Bice a copy of the document before the election. But it didn’t arrive until after the election. Did Abele, who spent $300,000 in an attempt to elect Schmidt, ask for this delay? His spokesperson Karina Henderson emphatically denies this. Bice has a checkered history covering the Milwaukee County pension problems. Bice and his then co-columnist Cary Spivak were taken to task in a Pressroom Confidential column for Milwaukee Magazine by Peter Robertson for ignoring the stories I did for Milwaukeeworld.com blowing the lid on the county backdrop plan. It was only after I free lanced a longer feature story on the pension plan for the magazine — months later — that the Journal Sentinel assigned a team of reporters to the story.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit https://urbanmilwaukee.com/2018/08/21/murphys-law-did-abele-newspaper-coverup-schmidt-pension/
Australian drought: Muslims hold Eid event to pray for rain These are external links and will open in a new window Image copyright Lebanese Muslim Association Image caption Thousands showed up at the Eid event in western Sydney About 30,000 Australian Muslims gathered in Sydney on Tuesday to pray for an end to what’s been called the worst drought in living memory. Worshippers from 16 mosques came together “in a show of solidarity and unity” with farmers and others affected by the drought. The event took place to mark Eid al-Adha, also known as the Festival of Sacrifice. A fundraising campaign is also being held for affected farmers. The event was organised by the Lebanese Muslim Association (LMA) at the Lakemba Mosque in western Sydney. “As one Australian family, we all need to do our part and stand in solidarity with those who are in need,” said Samier Dandan, the president of the LMA. “It is now our time to be united and extend our hands in friendship to those who are now suffering.” Image caption The rain prayers were held at the Lakemba mosque in western Sydney Ahmad Malas, director of the LMA, told the BBC that the atmosphere at the event was “very positive”. He said rain prayers are often said during times of drought. Eid al-Adha is considered the second most important festival in the Muslim calendar and runs from the 21-25 August.