With only 587 days left until Americans vote for their next president, a new swing-state poll released Tuesday by Quinnipiac University offers the latest dose of good and bad news for Democrats and Republicans. The good news for Democrats is that former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton, should she be the party’s nominee, still beats the field of possible 2016 GOP challengers even though her margins of victory are down in critical states like Ohio, Florida and Pennsylvania.
Hillary Down But Still Up
The good news for Republicans is that their on-going attacks on her over emails are moving the […]Full Story... →
As hell was breaking loose over Indiana’s “religious freedom” law, Ohio Atty. Gen. Mike DeWine was busily doing what has come naturally to him in his mission to keep Ohioans, eh… morally straight: He filed a brief with the U.S. Supreme Court arguing that same-sex marriage had “no fundamental right” in the Buckeye State.
As we all know by now, DeWine is passionate about warding off trending human relationships. It is further evidence that the AG as well as other conservative politicians in Columbus serve at the pleasure of the religious right, beginning with the guy at the top: Gov. […]Full Story... →
Former two-term President Bill Clinton, whose wife beats any Republican for the White House should she be the party’s nominee in 2016, endorsed Ted Strickland for the U.S. Senate Tuesday.
“Ted Strickland offers a unique blend of qualities we need more of in Washington today: a proven record of service to hard working Ohioans, energy, determination and idealism,” President Clinton said today in prepared remarks. “He knows how to reach across the aisle to find common ground and when Ohioans need him to stand his ground. No one will care more, know more, and work harder for better opportunities […]Full Story... →
One thing appears certain for next school year — the Ohio Teacher Evaluation System (OTES) will once again undergo changes. With the second year of the statewide implementation of the system not even finished, the Ohio General Assembly is already working to change the rules for year three. While teachers and principals are still acclimating to the changes adopted last summer, they can all expect to arrive back in August to a process that will look different. The only question at this point is how different?
Multiple pieces of legislation making their way through the Ohio House and Senate contain […]Full Story... →