October 23rd, 2020 | 22 mins 11 secs
california, conservative, culture, economy, law, left, liberal, libertarian, politics, progressive, prop 13, prop 15, right, ronald reagan, society, tax hike, taxes, voters, voting, woke
In this episode: For over forty years, residential and commercial property taxes in the State of California have been limited by a law known as “Proposition 13,” passed by voters in response to skyrocketing tax bills from steadily increasing property-value assessments. But while California—which hasn’t had a Republican “trifecta” control of its government since Ronald Reagan was governor—was never the blood-red state of partisan Republican memory, changes in its dominant industries (less gritty defense manufacturing, more “woke” information technology), an exodos of its middle classes in response to skyrocketing housing costs, and international immigration patterns that select for the most socialist-leaning immigrants (compare the voting patterns of Hispanics in California with Hispanics in Florida), liberals see an opportunity to break the dead hand of Howard Jarvis with 2020 Proposition 15, a measure to repeal the limitations on commercial property tax. Joining us to discuss the ballot measure, the special interests behind it, and the possible effects the measure could have on California is Capital Research Center’s Research Specialist, Robert Stilson.
March 21st, 2019 | 9 mins 27 secs
2000, 2016, aclu, al gore, america, articles of confederation, ballots, bank, campaign, defund, democrat, election, electoral college, federal, first amendment, framers, george w. bush, hr 1, hr-1, legislation, liberal, liberals, majority, political, political speech, republican, southern poverty law center, splc, states, unconstitutional, voting
The far-left’s self-appointed arbiter of “hate groups” ousts its longtime leader, the SEIU’s bank launches a campaign to de-fund the social-conservative right, and Democrats and their allies take aim at the delicate balance of power between America’s federal states and the national electorate.
June 14th, 2018 | 38 mins 56 secs
a phillip randolph institute, afl-cio, conservative, elections, funders committee, husted, ohio, politics, supreme court, voter fraud, voting
The Supreme Court voted 5-4 in Husted v. A Phillip Randolph Institute to uphold the State of Ohio's procedure for determining how to remove the names of relocated or dead registered voters from electoral rolls, helping ensure fair and accurate elections.