What we are witnessing is the bursting of a bubble – call it the ‘political establishment bubble’.
The Secretary is responsible for campaign finance reporting. It’s not working. But he seems to ignore the problems.
That may be why people who mistrust government are staunch supporters of freedom of the press and the right of citizens to bear arms.
Who can get the Corps attention and make this happen? Hello, Mississippi senators, congressmen, governor, and legislators. Who can encourage them? Hello, hunters, farmers, and landowners and the businesses that depend on them.
In 87 years of operations, Jackson’s airports have never suffered a hi-jacking, but that streak may be about to end.
Good government may be an oxymoron because there’s too much of it. A good place to start whittling is on monopolies and their political enablers.
Top down or bottom up? Which works? Fondren’s business center north of the University Medical Center works.
Jackson got some tough love this past November — report cards from the two largest bond rating agencies, Moody’s and Standard & Poor’s. One report was OK, the other not so good.
The Mississippi Public Service Commission approved a 15 percent rate increase Thursday for Mississippi Power, to help pay for the gas-fired portion of the Kemper plant that is producing electricity.
The main problem with K-12 public school education may not be the lack of funding. It’s more likely the lack of competition. Public schools are government monopolies. Monopolies are protected from competition. They don’t have to innovate to improve to survive. So they don’t.