Displaying results 1 - 25 of 12 for prop. 112. Subscribe to this search
WASHINGTON — President Barack Obama isn't talking about it and neither is Mitt Romney. But come January, 163 million workers can expect to feel the pinch of a big tax increase regardless of who wins the election.
A perfect summary of the Grand Old Party's relationship with the U.S. Constitution comes from Texas Governor Rick Perry at Mike Huckabee's candidate forum on Fox News last Saturday. Governor Perry claimed as president he could overturn a law passed by Congress by executive order (he can't), and then to show his bona fides on the subject, he pulled out a copy of the Constitution from his breast pocket - displaying it proudly to the national audience.
If the definition of insanity is doing the same thing over and expecting a different result, then elections in Arizona are truly insane.
Arizona election officials are going to have to do something that hasn’t been done since statehood: recount a statewide ballot measure.
The results of the Nov. 2 general election will be certified Monday in a ceremony at the state Capitol.
Election officials throughout the state are going to have to start counting all over again -- at least for one ballot measure.
Proponents of medical marijuana use in Arizona will have to wait a little longer to see if voters rejected their proposed law allowing its use.
Changes to the Arizona Constitution need to meet certain standards. It’s the law of our land, the code that governs us, and it should be treated as such. That doesn’t mean it’s untouchable, but if we’re going to alter such a document we’re going to set the bar high. And most of the propositions on this year’s ballot don’t rise to that level. Many simply aren’t necessary — non-issues that are being brought up by the Arizona Legislature in the event that something might happen in the future (and give them a chance to snub the federal government in the process). Consider:
Arizona voters will decide in November whether they want to make it a bit more difficult to make their own laws and constitutional amendments.
The Tribune published a complaint by Linda Brown lamenting that more than 112,000 voters in Maricopa County were "forced to cast provisional ballots on Election Day" ("Voting process should be reviewed," Opinion 2, Dec. 21). That means they did not have identification or evidence needed to allow them to vote, and were given a provisional ballot with adequate time to produce proper indicia.
Anyone looking for a set Diamondbacks batting order should get that notion out of their head.
Foes of a ban on same-sex marriage hold a small lead over the measure’s supporters, but they’re already touting the success of their campaign.