H.57 seeks to “protect” something so awful that it is illegal almost the world over. That is the case that will so easily enable this new Supreme Court to finally declare the rights of these children who cannot speak for themselves.
Supporters of H.57, the unrestricted abortion bill, say it only establishes in statute Vermont’s “status quo” of unrestricted abortion. In the world of legal technicalities and constitutional law, this is sort of true.
Imagine the horror of a baby, who is moments away from seeing daylight and breathing its first breath, fully formed in the mother’s womb, being destroyed with less mercy than that shown a rabid animal. Can you let this be done in your name as a voting citizen of Vermont?
S.23 proposes raising the minimum wage to $11.50 on Jan. 1, 2020, and then annually until it reaches $15.00 on Jan. 1, 2024. Following those increases, the legislation calls for increases in the minimum wage of 5 percent or the percentage of increase of the Consumer Price Index.
I don’t believe either H.57 or S.25 is a proper response should Roe be overturned. H.57 completely eliminates Roe’s balancing test by declaring a fetus to have no rights at all.
Here’s some good news for Vermonters who cherish liberty. Last week Gov. Phil Scott made it clear he will not support a tax on Vermonters who don’t buy individual health insurance.
Gun owners across the country spent the first month of 2019 proving that armed civilians play an important role in defending the inalienable rights to life, liberty, and property.
The fiscal self-dealing, irresponsibility, insider trading and waste in Vermont is too epic to continue ignoring. We need to “Vexit” the fiscal insanity going on in our state.
One day, the electric bus “had trouble getting up the National Life hill,” leaving several state employees stranded at work.
School choice breaks down the barriers of arbitrary school district lines — these glass walls defined by zip codes — by empowering all parents with the resources they need to either find the right school for their children or start their own schools if the right school can’t be found.
In 2017, there were 13 million visitors to Vermont, and those visitors brought $2.8 billion into the state. This is the second largest amount of dollars imported into the state, second only to manufacturing.