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Dangers Of Embarrassing The Grassroots
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Dangers Of Embarrassing The Grassroots

BY Paul M. Weyrich

I expected to have to do a media event complaining about some of Richard Nixon’s compromises near the end of his tenure in office. After all, he wasn’t one of us. And I expected to do a media event decrying Gerald Ford’s cave-in to the liberal Congress on eleven different issues since taking over from Richard Nixon. After all, he wasn’t one of us. And I certainly knew I would have to do a media event when Jimmy Carter gave away the Panama Canal (and the liberal leadership in the Senate was helping him). After all, none of them was one of us.

01/21/2004
Egypt On the Economic Cusp
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Press Release

Egypt On the Economic Cusp

©2004 Copley News Service, 1/20/2004 I just returned from a remarkable conference in Cairo, Egypt, put on jointly by the Egyptian Center for Economic Studies and Instituto Libertad y Democracia. ILD is led by Peruvian economist and Empower America associate Hernando de Soto, whose two books, "The Mystery of Capital" and "The Other Path," are seminal works for understanding and solving world poverty and terrorism in the 21st century.

01/20/2004
CSE Key Votes Against Bloated Omnibus
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Press Release

CSE Key Votes Against Bloated Omnibus

On behalf of the more than 300,000 members of Citizens for a Sound Economy (CSE), CSE urged the Senate to vote NO on the FY 2004 Omnibus Appropriations bill. This bloated spending measure represents a huge blow to fiscal responsibility and to the principle of limited government. According to the Heritage Foundation, the omnibus will increase discretionary spending by nine percent, pushing it to $900 billion dollars.

01/20/2004
CSE Key Votes Against Bloated Omnibus
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Press Release

CSE Key Votes Against Bloated Omnibus

On behalf of the more than 300,000 members of Citizens for a Sound Economy (CSE), CSE urged the Senate to vote NO on the FY 2004 Omnibus Appropriations bill. This bloated spending measure represents a huge blow to fiscal responsibility and to the principle of limited government. According to the Heritage Foundation, the omnibus will increase discretionary spending by nine percent, pushing it to $900 billion dollars.

01/20/2004
GOP Senators Push To Pass Spending Bill
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GOP Senators Push To Pass Spending Bill

BY Helen Dewar

Senate Republicans are cranking up pressure for swift passage of a long-overdue $328 billion government spending bill by warning wavering lawmakers that they could lose thousands of home-state projects and face a freeze on expenditures if they block passage of the measure.

01/16/2004
Is Georgia Really Cutting Spending?
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Press Release

Is Georgia Really Cutting Spending?

Data recently released in the National Governors Association’s Fiscal Survey of States shows that Georgia’s budget for this year is set to increase spending despite increased revenue from additional taxes and fees levied on its citizens. In 2003, expenditures were estimated at just over $16.1 billion, but plans for 2004 have them increasing $177 million to nearly $16.3 billion. This is an increase in spending, despite rough economic times, additional federal bailout money, and roughly $400 million in tax and fee increases.

01/16/2004
Heritage: Most New Spending Since 2001 Unrelated to the War on Terrorism
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Press Release

Heritage: Most New Spending Since 2001 Unrelated to the War on Terrorism

Executive Summary Following the attacks of September 11, 2001, Americans called on Washington to spend the resources necessary to fight terrorists abroad, protect the homeland, and rebuild New York City. Total federal spending has grown 16 percent since 2001. However, only 45 percent of all new federal spending since 2001 has been related to defense and the 9/11 attacks. The remaining 55 percent was spent on programs unrelated to the war on terrorism.

12/12/2003
Is Inflation Brewing?
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Press Release

Is Inflation Brewing?

©2003 Copley News Service, 12/9/2003

12/09/2003
We Need a New Budget Process
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Press Release

We Need a New Budget Process

Congress and the Administration are once again facing gigantic and growing deficits. There are many explanations, but unrestrained spending is the biggest. With the tallies in from the fiscal year ended September 30, spending grew by almost 9% last year and by 21% over the last two years. This is before you consider the supplemental for Iraq, the energy bill, the new entitlement for prescription drugs law, or the omnibus appropriations bill that is still being written and which Congress will consider December 8. Non-military discretionary spending, which the Administration had pledged to hold to 4% growth, actually rose 8.5% - or roughly four times as fast as inflation.

12/03/2003
State revenue rising after long slump
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State revenue rising after long slump

11/2/03 Associated Press (AP) Newswires 23:07:35 Associated Press Newswires State revenue rising after long slump TEXT: SALEM, Ore. (AP) - A two-year slide in state revenues -- which has forced $1 billion in funding cuts for everything from law enforcement to ... Word Count: 675

11/02/2003

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