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Discriminating taste

The Greater Phoenix Chamber of Commerce today (July 10) endorsed 39 legislative candidates. Unsurprisingly, many supported the business community’s position to expand Medicaid, such as Brophy McGee and Driggs, and helped to kill legislation against Common Core.

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Put this poll in your pipe and smoke it

Rose+Moser+Allyn Public and Online Relations released a poll today showing Ducey with a double-digit lead in the GOP primary for governor. The live-caller poll of 400 self-identified likely Republican primary voters had the majority of respondents undecided.

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Sure, I hate it, but what can I do about it?

There was some disagreement over the future of Arizona’s Common Core standards and Brewer’s Medicaid expansion. Some candidates, notably Melvin and Riggs, were committed to scrapping both. Riggs said he would roll AHCCCS coverage back to 100 percent of the federal poverty level, and seek to exclude able-bodied, working-age childless adults

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Putting the 5Cs out to pasture

Jones today (June 4) unveiled her economic development plan, which proposes five pillars – she calls them the 5 Ts: technology, training, transportation, tourism and taxation – that will supplement the traditional drivers of Arizona’s economy over the past century.

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Let the challenges begin

As of the end of business yesterday (May 29), the secretary of state has received requests to inspect 81 candidates’ qualifying signatures. Depending on what they find, those requests can become the precursor to candidate challenges.

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Bing, bang, boom

The second special session of the 51st Legislature officially ended today at 12:56 pm. Only a single vote was cast against the CPS reform package, with Ward voting no on S1002 (appropriations; Dept of Child Safety)

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The reason for the rubbernecking

There was a reason why yesterday’s first day of special session got off to a slow start – Biggs and other conservative lawmakers wanted to hold back some of the funding for more staffers until certain benchmarks were met, our reporter was told.

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If the ducks aren’t in a row, suspend the rules

The House suspended rules in order to make up for lost time waiting on the legislation. The lower chamber suspended Rule 9(C)(7) requiring notice to lawmakers and the general public by 4 pm the day before a special meeting can be called, as well as Rule 33(B), which prohibits committees from taking action on a measure unless the measure is posted on a committee agenda by 4 pm the previous day.

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