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Louisiana voters cannot personally tell President Biden he’s out of touch with reality or chide the president’s allies in the Congress for smothering the American people with record-setting inflation and a social justice agenda that’s turned our cities and small towns into war zones with a c…

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Louisiana voters cannot personally tell President Biden he’s out of touch with reality or chide the president’s allies in the Congress for smothering the American people with record-setting inflation and a social justice agenda that’s turned our cities and small towns into war zones with a c…

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Louisiana voters will decide the fate of eight proposed amendments to the state Constitution in the Nov. 8 election. Once again, Public Affairs Research Council of Louisiana (PAR) released a guide about the proposed amendments, explaining in sufficient detail the pros and cons on each propos…

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Once a leader in education reform, Louisiana has fallen behind the rest of the country thanks largely to regnant faith in a one-size-fits-all Soviet model of education, a revanchism led by Democrat Gov. John Bel Edwards but insufficiently challenged by lawmakers who should know better.

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On Thursday, Senate Minority Leader Mitch McConnell (R-KY) publicly complained about the “quality” of GOP Senate candidates. He declared that a Republican U.S. Senate majority was not likely.

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The questionable Louisiana Supreme Court decision that restored Shreveport Democrat Mayor Adrian Perkins to the ballot this fall endangers election integrity and requires the Louisiana Legislature to put matters to rights as soon as convenient.

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This week, Democrats just passed a massive expansion of government that will grow government, increase inflation, raise taxes, and unleash 87,000 Internal Revenue Service (IRS) agents on Americans. Even though Democrats have the slimmest of margins in Congress, and do not have a political ma…

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While the Louisiana Legislature sleeps, the grooming of sexualized children stealthily continues that demands action to counter, a void into which Superintendent of Education Cade Brumley must step up to address.

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(Editor’s Note: During the past days, behemoth tornados and ferocious winds have claimed lives, injured scores and wiped away houses and businesses across the country. The town of Mayfield in western Kentucky and others like it were flattened by a monster twister earlier this month. Two cent…

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 On April 25, 1805, Louisiana Territory explorer Meriwether Lewis reported from the Great Plains that "the whole face of the country was covered with herds of buffalo, elk & antelopes; deer are also abundant, but keep themselves more concealed in the woodland; the buffalo, elk and antelo…

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Few journeys were more dangerous during the frontier era than traversing the nation’s rivers on a flatboat. But the challenge was taken because river travel was the fastest way to move the family, livestock and possessions to a new home and life.  

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 Travel by river or on horseback in frontier America was always challenging, but one of the most hazardous modes was on a flatboat. Oftentimes strangers would journey together to share the workload and for companionship.  

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For some time now a movement has been afoot to name the basketball court in the Pete Maravich Assembly Center (PMAC) at LSU after Dale Brown.

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We should be used to it by now. The $1-trillion infrastructure bill the U.S. Senate passed Tuesday gave Louisiana the short shrift. There’s no other way to describe it though Louisiana’s senior senator, Bill Cassidy, would have us believe he’s the man of the hour.

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When Edwin Edwards died earlier this week at the age of 93 Louisiana lost a political figure whose triumphs and downfall will never be replicated again.

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Thirty years ago, then-Gov. Buddy Roemer vetoed legislation aimed at curbing abortions in Louisiana. Lawmakers overrode the veto. Two years later, lawmakers overrode a veto issued by then-Gov. Edwin Edwards that concerned a flap over funding for the state Attorney General’s office.

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In a matter of about 24 hours, LSU seemingly made a problem go away when an embattled chancellor was reinstated and then resigned amid a narrative that he was as innocent and pure as the Virgin Mary.

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The fiscal-only session of the Louisiana Legislature that concluded Thursday won’t be remembered for its bipartisanship or collegial atmosphere.

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The Louisiana Legislature is in the final throes of its fiscal-only session and to date the only substantive matter lawmakers have approved was a $37-billion budget, which is saying something.

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The man who was responsible for laying the groundwork for LSU to become one of the better publicly funded universities in the country died last week in Baton Rouge at the age of 83.

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