GOP Governor Brad Little of Idaho announced that since taking office just six months ago, his administration has cut or simplified burdensome regulations by over 40 percent, breaking the record for the largest regulatory cuts in state history.
Through executive action and administrative leadership, Governor Little has followed through on his campaign promise to reduce red tape for Idaho citizens and businesses by cutting or streamlining a staggering 900 pages of regulations. In his first weeks in office, he issued executive orders called the Red Tape Reduction Act and Licensing Freedom Act of 2019, setting a clear vision for good government reforms. Governor Little then partnered with the state legislature to make even more sweeping changes to Idaho’s Administrative Code.
Through innovative, results-focused leadership, Governor Little is working to create a more transparent and less complex government – making Idaho a national leader in growth-focused reform.
2 days, 13 hours ago
Virginia Democrats Voted to Allow Schools to Refrain from Reporting Sexual Battery in 2020
Virginia Democrats passed a law allowing schools to refrain from reporting instances of sexual battery, stalking, and other crimes occurring on school property in 2020
3 days, 9 hours ago
Sen. Tim Scott endorses McMaster in South Carolina governor's race
U.S. Sen. Tim Scott didn't endorse a primary candidate in South Carolina's 2018 gubernatorial race, but for 2022, he's offering an early nod to incumbent Republican Gov. Henry McMaster.
4 days, 12 hours ago
Youngkin says education is top issue in Virginia governor race: 'Parents are absolutely angry'
Republican Virginia gubernatorial candidate Glenn Youngkin on Tuesday referred to education as the top issue in the state's election
4 days, 15 hours ago
Abbott Completely Bans Vaccine Mandates By Any Employer In Texas
"The Biden Administration is now bullying many private entities into imposing COVID-19 vaccine mandates."
5 days, 15 hours ago
Gov’s campaign paid $87.5K more to ex-staffer
Gov. Michelle Lujan Grisham’s campaign paid an additional $87,500 over the past six months as part of a settlement with a former staff member who had accused her of sexual mistreatment during a 2018 meeting