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Education Savings Accounts Expand Opportunities For FamiliesPosted on October 30, 2012 | Type: Press Release
A revolutionary school choice program in Arizona known as “education savings accounts” is expanding educational options in unprecedented ways for families whose children’s needs have not been met by traditional public schools. Meanwhile, legislators in Florida, Utah, and Iowa have considered enacting the program in their states.
Arizona Could Boost Job Growth by Building on Lessons From TexasPosted on October 17, 2012 | Type: Press Release
While the economy is slowly recovering around the country, unemployment in Arizona is still higher than the national average at 8.3 percent. But some states, like Texas, have recovered every job lost during the recession and then some.
Are Arizona Schools Underfunded? New Report Says NoPosted on October 11, 2012 | Type: Press Release
Ballots are hitting mailboxes this week, and the Prop 204 campaign is urging Arizona voters to pass a $1 billion tax increase because Arizona’s schools have been devastated by budget cuts during the recession. But a new analysis of school spending over the past few years shows that funding dedicated to students hasn’t been cut, despite the recession.
Arizona University Students Unknowingly Contributed $120,000 to Prop 204 CampaignPosted on September 28, 2012 | Type: Press Release
Arizona university students have contributed over $120,000 in cash and funded countless man hours to support the Yes on Proposition 204 campaign, which would permanently raise the state sales tax, yet most of them probably don’t even know they’ve made a contribution. In fact, many of them may not even agree with the initiative.
Goldwater Institute Urges Lawmakers to Say "No" to State Insurance ExchangesPosted on September 25, 2012 | Type: Press Release
If Arizona lawmakers enact a state health insurance exchange as allowed by the federal health care law, Arizona taxpayers will be on the hook for direct subsidies to insurance companies, and employers in the state who decline to provide government-approved employee health insurance will face fines of up to $2,000 per employee annually, explains a Goldwater Institute Policy Memo released Tuesday.