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here is what is will take (another question)

Posted: Tue Nov 13, 2018 6:30 am
by gozer
maybe they had the people with them at beginning, or maybe the act 10 fight made them think they needed it, but the walker gang's legislative sector was very detailed in wrecking things and unless the incoming administration is very systematic and equally detailed, little surprises are going to be popping up for years.

what comes to mind immediately is the gutting even down to minutia of election laws and a perhaps illegal power grab or ten when it came to their dealing with the fake opioid crisis, usurping what at root is federal and local authority at the same time. what did they care then? obama was the president then . . . really why do they care about it anyways? the social darwinists would welcome a real one, because it would kill off people they consider to be scum, but they have been able to count on the feds to do that . . . come to find out the synthetics flood they engineered on the street found its way into lots of other hands because of other things they had done to powerless injured and chronic pain people . . .

Re: here is what is will take (another question)

Posted: Thu Nov 29, 2018 8:39 am
by Beaver
What a waste of money.

Outside groups spent record $61 million in 2018 midterms
https://madison.com/wsj/news/local/govt ... 3BEF2C94B1

"Outside groups spent an eye-popping $61 million on Wisconsin’s 2018 midterm election, more than the previous two midterm elections combined, according to a new analysis by a nonpartisan group that tracks campaign spending. The post-election review conducted by the Wisconsin Democracy Campaign found groups that are generally separate from candidate and party committees doled out about $25 million more than they did in 2014 leading up to the Nov. 6 election, largely in an effort to slam candidates.

The review found spending in 2018 was three times higher than in 2010, when outside groups put $19 million into their electioneering efforts. The spending was about equally heavy on both sides, with the Democratic Governors Association spending the most with $13 million. Groups backing Republicans spent about $31 million and groups backing Democrats spent $30 million."