I notice that in the campaign ads Bush has been running—notably the ones that are negative on Kerry—the "I approve this message" message required by McCain-Feingold is tacked on at the beginning of the spot rather than the end, as seems to be more conventional. And it's a little surprising that it is a departure from convention, because it strikes me as the clearly correct place to put it from the candidate's perspective. A good negative ad should be structured to avoid backlash: Putting the approval message at the head gets the identification with the sponsor campaign out of the way, so the viewer is left with the negative message, rather than taking it in and then being reminded who paid for it. This may sound like overreading, but these things are too meticulously produced to assume that even something as trivial-seeming as the placement of the ID message is decided arbitrarily. I'll be interested to see if the Dems begin to mirror this structure.
He Wanted To Make Some Money for School Clothes by Selling Mexican Street Corn. The Government Says He Owes $1,415 in Permit Fees.
"I just wanted to help out my community and family," said Miguel Lozano.
Officials claim doing business is a revocable “privilege,” but many Americans see it as a right that they’ll exercise with or without licenses and permits.
Defer payroll taxes till December 31, 2020, and forgive them if Trump wins re-election.
Without 'Much More Aggressive Shutdowns,' The New York Times Warns, COVID-19 Could Kill 'Well Over a Million' Americans
That scenario seems highly implausible based on what we know about the epidemic.
DIY approaches to education—including homeschooling, learning pods, and microschools—are gaining popularity as public schools fold under pressure.