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Archer’s experience seems all the more troubling because it illustrates how you can be “denounced” to authorities on the basis of nothing at all. And it involves a public institution — a state university system — where you would think greater safeguards for privacy and civil rights would be in place.

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A litany of issues — masks, race, vaccines, financing and more — brings school boards to the fore of our national discourse. Education has eme…

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The input of funding doesn’t seem to match the output in student achievement. Why? The Common Sense findings offer some compelling clues, if not definitive answers. It comes down, at least in part, to how the money is being spent.

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Ruling Democrats apparently were terrified of Prop 120 back when it was a citizens initiative, in the midst of gathering enough signatures to make it onto the ballot. So, they did their best to sabotage it before voters could have a say.

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Compensation must be within the public’s means and under the control of the officeholders who are supposed to be holding the purse strings. Instead, our legislature and governor have decided to share those purse strings with an unelected interloper — Big Labor.

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His reputation as a top-flight legal mind with unblemished integrity, professionally and personally, will serve him particularly well in the U.S. Attorney’s Office. It is one of those rare posts that is a political appointment — and yet is expected to rise above politics.