"Just know one thing, Rick Snyder. You sign that bill, you won't get no rest. We'll meet you on Geddes Road. We'll be at your daughter's soccer game. We'll visit you at your church. We'll be at your office."
In 1958, Senate Minority Leader William Knowland, his eye on the 1960 GOP nomination coveted by fellow Californian Richard Nixon, went home and declared for governor.
Everything you ever wanted to know about the Obama economy is in a single sentence about the Federal Reserve Board's attempts this week to deal with unacceptably high unemployment.
This just in: Hell freezes over, pigs fly, Jimmy Hoffa rises from the dead, joins labor protests at state capital.
I grew up in the downriver suburbs of Detroit, Michigan. Most of that time in a community (first a township, then a city) called Taylor—a place in the news recently for having closed its public schools in the wake of a massive wave of teachers calling in “sick.”
To everything there is a season, the Good Book says, and in Michigan workplaces the season of freedom is arriving at last.
Not so many moons ago, President Obama urged us all to "make sure that we are talking with each other in a way that heals, not a way that wounds." He Who Heals advocated "a more civil and honest public discourse" in the wake of the January 2011 Tucson massacre. As usual, though, the White House has granted Big Labor bullies a permanent waiver from the lofty edicts it issues to everyone else.
On Hannity, Crowder said: "You can come forward, I’ll press charges, you’ll go to jail OR since you wanted to cheap shot me, we can host a bout in a sanctioned legalized MMA competition where the winner will get the money to go to the charity of his choice."
Mother Jones calls her “Professor Occupy.” She was the brains behind the violent 1999 World Trade Organization protests in Seattle.
"They're trying to ruin our family, take away our rights," another says.
When it rains it pours for the Michigan Education Association
Clinton Used Server From Family Home For Personal Emails, Gave Her Additional Legal Protections | Matt Vespa