In trying to roll back Maine’s anti-discrimination law, Michael Heath is making clear that his real intent is to make it illegal to be gay.
LePage’s welfare politics are about being vindictive and allowing blind ideology to guide policy instead of research and evidence.
With their unanimous vote to raise the tobacco sales age to 21, city councilors in Portland didn’t give in to the strong urge to “go along to get along.”
Despite enormous gains in efforts to protect gay and transgender people from discrimination, there has also been a dangerous backlash.
She was sexually assaulted by a man, then betrayed by a criminal justice system that diminished the crime against her.
Asserting the facts isn’t pro-Clinton, pro-Democrat, anti-LePage or anti-Trump. It’s pro-truth.
In addition to being immune to Mark Eves’ lawsuit, it seems the governor also thinks he’s immune to the truth.
At the State House, there has never been an expectation of privacy, at least not for the functions and operations of government.
This latest legislative effort to raise Maine’s minimum wage, cloaked as compromise, is actually an effort to create confusion and divide voters.
The LePage administration didn’t invent poverty. But its policies aren’t helping kids to escape its grasp, either.