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A new survey shows that while 53 percent of Wisconsinites favor a proposed increase in the state's minimum wage, support drops to 39 percent when they learn it would cost the state 27,000 jobs.
Thumbs up to Scott Snyder and to Friends of Silverwood Park; thumbs down to resiliency of ash borers and to hastiness with legislation.
Decisions on three key public policy issues are unlikely to be made before Wisconsinites vote for governor on Nov. 4. These involve a new casino, a new sports arena and transportation funding.
Cutting taxes is more than a slogan; it is a fundamental principle that government should not spend beyond its means, and then require taxpayers to pay more to fund poor spending habits.
If a person can't write a series of sentences to express a cogent thought, does that person really qualify for a college education? For what purpose?
Elected state officials are scrambling to find inexpensive answers to the education questions.
We're frustrated that we can't provide the same level of law enforcement coverage that our readers are accustomed to seeing. We are confident, however, that the reduction is temporary.
What's the rush? After all, the city has kicked around plans to replace the now 57-year-old central station for two decades. It's good to see some council members urging longer deliberations—if not rethinking that spot altogether.
Absurdities and hysterics too often accompany any attempt at school reform.
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