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In Action

Vote Against Tourist Tax
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Vote Against Tourist Tax

In Kirk Sorensen's letter published June 13 ("Heads in beds real boost to economy") he states that Martin County gains a strong economic impact from seasonal tourists. He also implies that draining up to $1 million in taxes from that group will help market our resort hotels in the summer. This is circular reasoning and deserves further analysis.

06/24/2002
Highlights From the Rally at Trenton
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Press Release

Highlights From the Rally at Trenton

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06/21/2002
Letter to President Bush on Union Finances
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Press Release

Letter to President Bush on Union Finances

George W. Bush President The White House 1600 Pennsylvania Avenue, NW Washington, DC 20500 Dear President Bush: I would like to commend you for the efforts by your Department of Labor to open up the heretofore-secretive process of union finances. By putting the financial disclosure forms, known as LM-2, on line and making them accessible and searchable, you have removed a significant barrier to public scrutiny of union spending and activities.

06/19/2002
Finally, the End is Near for the Microsoft Antitrust Case
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Press Release

Finally, the End is Near for the Microsoft Antitrust Case

Today, D.C. Circuit Court Judge Colleen Kollar-Kotelly will hear closing arguments in the remedy phase of the antitrust suit brought by nine states against Microsoft Corp. Citizens for a Sound Economy Chairman C. Boyden Gray had these comments:

06/19/2002
If Pundits Were Farmers . . .
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Press Release

If Pundits Were Farmers . . .

ABSTRACT FROM THE NATIONAL REVIEW

06/18/2002
Big Mistake
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Press Release

Big Mistake

ABSTRACT: In “Big Mistake,” Murdock writes about the unintended consequences of Bush’s steel tariffs. While the tariffs have been a boon to inefficient U.S. steel companies, they have harmed dozens of other industries, such as shipping and manufacturing – not to mention consumers. “George W. Bush's cold-rolled capitulation is his presidency's biggest error,” Murdock writes. “It is openly political, nakedly statist and far left of Bill Clinton who ignored the steel industry's protectionist demands. Bush should acknowledge and reverse his mistake.”

06/18/2002
Active Ingredient: Politics
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Press Release

Active Ingredient: Politics

No election year legislative session would be complete without the obligatory overture to senior voters through a proposed Medicare prescription drug benefit. Both Senate Democrats and House Republicans have fashioned plans to offer drug “insurance” for Medicare beneficiaries under the current Medicare system. The Republican bill would keep prescription drugs out of the Center for Medicaid and Medicare Services’ (CMS, formerly HCFA) portfolio, but do little to address the inefficiency and exploding costs underlying the current Medicare system.

06/18/2002
Regulatory Rollback?
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Press Release

Regulatory Rollback?

Recent reports that the Bush administration has eased the standards for New Source Review and that the Office of Management and Budget is looking to work with the EPA as it drafts new rules for soot have many in the environmental community crying “regulatory rollback.” Proponents of command-and-control regulation imply that any reform measures are letting polluters off the hook and turning the clock backwards. In reality, it is becoming increasingly evident that many federal regulations provide little or no benefit to the public. Outdated or unnecessary regulations do, however, raise consumer prices, threaten American jobs, and reduce the competitiveness of American firms in a global economy.

06/18/2002
Getting the Short End of the Stick
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Press Release

Getting the Short End of the Stick

This Week in Congress Early in the week the Senate will consider S.2600, the “Terrorism Risk Insurance Act.” This legislation is a response to September 11th and would provide a government subsidy for terrorism insurance. The theory is that many commercial buildings can’t get insurance for terrorism costs and therefore need government funding. Unfortunately, this legislation puts the federal government on the hook for billions upon billions of dollars. Furthermore, the Senate bill does not even contain a provision limiting the amount of civil lawsuits, as contained in the House passed bill thereby allowing carte blanche to the greedy trial lawyers. CSE opposes this legislation.

06/17/2002
Climbers
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Climbers

BY Jennifer Yachnin

AFresh Spin. Ways and Means Chairman Bill Thomas (R-Calif.) spruces up the committee's press office by hiring a new communications director and press secretary. Christin Tinsworth advances to the communications director post after serving as deputy director of communications. Before joining the committee staff in 2001, Tinsworth was communications director to Rep. Anne Northup (R-Ky.). The Bradenton, Fla., native also spent a year as press secretary for Citizens for a Sound Economy, a group that lobbies for lower tax rates. Tinsworth began her career in the office of her hometown lawmaker, Rep. Dan Miller (R-Fla.). She joined the office in 1997 as a legislative assistant before moving up to press secretary. A 1993 alumna of Vanderbilt University, Tinsworth has a bachelor's in political science and human and organizational development. New to the office is Molly Millerwise, who takes on duties as press secretary. The Pinconning, Mich., native moves over from the House Republican Conference, where she served as deputy press secretary and press assistant to Conference Chairman J.C. Watts (R-Okla.). Millerwise has also worked for Quinn Gillespie & Associates, where she served as a staff assistant. A graduate of Western Michigan University, Millerwise has a bachelor's in business management. Land of Opportunity. Sen. Blanche Lincoln (D-Ark.) has tapped two former interns, Amber Elbert and Jason Smedley, to be constituent relations assistants. In addition to interning for the Arkansas Senator, Elbert, 22, has also interned in Rep. Marion Berry's (D-Ark.) office. The Horseshoe Bend, Ark., native is a recent graduate of the University of Arkansas. She has a bachelor's in psychology. Smedley, 24, hails from Little Rock, Ark. He has also interned in Rep. Vic Snyder's (D-Ark.) office. Smedley plans to graduate from Howard University in 2003 with a degree in English. Check It Out. James Gallagher has been tapped to be director of information technology services at the Library of Congress. Gallagher is a veteran of the Justice Department, most recently serving as acting deputy assistant attorney general and deputy chief information officer. He received his law degree from Gonzaga University School of Law and has a bachelor's from Connecticut's Fairfield University. Gallagher is also a graduate of National Defense University's Information Resources Management College.

06/17/2002

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