Goldwater in the News
For help with a story, contact Charles Siler at (602) 633-8960, or firstname.lastname@example.org.
Business Lobby Lacks Consensus on Key Legislative IssuesPosted on January 03, 2003 | Type: In the News
Divided government will be the name of the game when Democratic Gov. Janet Napolitano and the Republican-controlled State Legislature start the 2003 session Jan. 13.
A Head Start is Eluding ManyPosted on January 03, 2003 | Type: In the News
Angel Lozano is still waiting. More than a year ago, Angel's parents tried to sign her up for Head Start. But the federally funded preschool program in their North Highlands neighborhood was already full.
Alt-Fuels, Budget Woes Cloud Her LegacyPosted on December 22, 2002 | Type: In the News
PHOENIX - Gov. Jane Hull should have listened to her instincts when it came time to sign or veto the now infamous budget-busting alternative-fuels legislation.
What Can State Cut?Posted on December 08, 2002 | Type: In the News
School funding no longer taboo
Fundraising ArizonaPosted on December 02, 2002 | Type: In the News | Author: Clint Bolick
What are all the subsidies paying for? They certainly haven't removed special-interest influences from politics. A study by the Goldwater Institute, a free-market think tank in Arizona, shows that the voting behavior of state legislators who received Clean Elections subsidies was no different from that of legislators who ran entirely with private contributions. And special interests played a major role in collecting five-dollar contributions to qualify candidates for Clean Elections subsidies, as well as making independent expenditures. Special interests continue to influence politics, they just do it in different ways--and they will continue to do so as long as government remains so powerful.