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GOP Corp Comm candidates’ campaign finance problems linger (access required)

GOP Corp Comm candidates’ campaign finance problems linger <span class="dmcss_key_icon"><img alt="(access required)" src="/files/2013/12/lock1.png" border=0/></span>

The formal response to accusations that Republican Corporation Commission candidates Rep. Tom Forese and Doug Little violated the rules of Arizona's public financing system attempted to explain how they paid for campaign signs and nominating signatures. But it raised more questions about their overall campaign spending and compliance with the law.

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Was it BOGO day at the sign shop?

One detail included in attorney Lee Miller’s response to the complaints against Forese and Little arched many a political observer’s eyebrow: The declaration that the candidates purchased 600 signs at a cost of $12,972, or $21.62 per sign.

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Behind the signatures (access required)

Attorney Lee Miller said that yesterday’s report on Forese and Little’s payments for signature gathering made some wildly off-base assumptions, and, as a result, jumped to erroneous legal conclusions.

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Dems file signature complaint against Forese, Little (access required)

Dems file signature complaint against Forese, Little <span class="dmcss_key_icon"><img alt="(access required)" src="/files/2013/12/lock1.png" border=0/></span>

The Arizona Democratic Party has filed a complaint with the Arizona Citizens' Clean Election Office, against Republican Corporation Commission candidates Tom Forese and Doug Little, claiming that the two submitted paid nominating signatures that were not accounted for in the candidates' campaign finance reports.

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Competitiveness advocates launch online mapping tool for public (access required)

Arizona’s Independent Redistricting Commission system was established in 2000 to bring transparency and accountability to what had traditionally been a behind-closed-doors process, and to eliminate the incentive to protect incumbent lawmakers’ election odds using creative line drawing.

Now, two former state lawmakers are spearheading a campaign that uses online software to up the ante.

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