Public Policy Polling is releasing their latest set of oddball polls, about political affiliation and food preferences. And they’re not just for your entertainment.
And now, the latest rundown of some of the more unusual bills that state lawmakers currently have on their dockets.
In the blame game with the President over impending cuts, Republicans are trying to push the label “Obamaquester.” The word isn’t likely to last—and doesn’t help Washington’s reputation either.
From Nevada to Florida, here are some of the more original bills that state lawmakers currently have on their dockets.
Soon after he took office, Obama purposefully stopped using one of his predecessor’s catchphrases. His refusal to say “war on terror” became a battering ram for conservatives, one now being used to oppose John Brennan as CIA Director.
After Obama finished his State of the Union address, he picked up the phone for a call with Organizing for Action, his new nonprofit.
A poll out from The Hill this morning shows that about two-thirds of voters don’t know what the word means. Part of the problem is that “sequester” and its definition aren’t obvious bedfellows.
From Idaho to Indiana, here are some of the more unusual bills that state lawmakers currently have on their dockets.
Surprise! Despite Fox fallout, Republicans are still more likely to trust the “fair and balanced” network over competitors.
Sometimes there’s just no substitute for a man. States have moved toward using gender-neutral language, but revisers have found that certain words aren’t so easily replaced
A selection of some of the more unusual and divisive bills on state dockets. This week: decreeing college football games by law, gun safety for first graders and regulating drones.
Gun-control advocates have repeatedly tried and failed to raise the 1994 ban from the dead. Today they argued that this time could be different but acknowledged there’s a good chance it won’t be
Love may be lovelier the second time around, but second inaugurations rarely outdo the first. Washington, D.C., is preparing for a much smaller to-do than President Obama’s 2009 unprecedented blowout. Almost 2 million people …