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sheila kennedy

a jaundiced look at the world we live in.

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meanwhile, back home in indiana…. http://www.sheilakennedy.net/2016/12/meanwhile-back-home-in-indiana/
http://www.sheilakennedy.net/2016/12/meanwhile-back-home-in-indiana/
public policy and governance http://www.sheilakennedy.net/category/public-policy-and-governance/
indianapolis http://www.sheilakennedy.net/tag/indianapolis/
poverty http://www.sheilakennedy.net/tag/poverty/
problem-solving http://www.sheilakennedy.net/tag/problem-solving/
sheila http://www.sheilakennedy.net/author/shekenne/
indiana business journal recently reported http://www.ibj.com/articles/61408-poverty-report-is-wake-up-call?utm_source=eight-at-8&utm_medium=newsletter&utm_campaign=2016-11-29
view all 24 comments http://www.sheilakennedy.net/2016/12/meanwhile-back-home-in-indiana/#comments
the coming assault on education http://www.sheilakennedy.net/2016/12/the-coming-assault-on-education/
http://www.sheilakennedy.net/2016/12/the-coming-assault-on-education/
education / youth http://www.sheilakennedy.net/category/education-youth/
betsy devos http://www.sheilakennedy.net/tag/betsy-devos/
christianity http://www.sheilakennedy.net/tag/christianity/
education http://www.sheilakennedy.net/tag/education/
mike pence http://www.sheilakennedy.net/tag/mike-pence/
vouchers http://www.sheilakennedy.net/tag/vouchers/
sheila http://www.sheilakennedy.net/author/shekenne/
politico  http://www.politico.com/story/2016/12/betsy-devos-education-trump-religion-232150?cmpid=sf
confirmation of those suspicions in a mother jones article http://www.motherjones.com/politics/2016/11/mike-pence-voucher-program-religious-schools
more than 32,000 in 316 private schools http://www.doe.in.gov/sites/default/files/choice/2015-2016-choice-scholarship-program-report-final.pdf
more than 300 schools http://www.doe.in.gov/choice/participating-schools-2016-17
teaches creationism and the stories and parables https://creationistvouchers.wordpress.com/2012/12/01/creationist-voucher-schools-in-indiana/
teaching that humans and dinosaurs existed on the earth http://www.huffingtonpost.com/bruce-wilson/christian-textbooks-funding_b_1629312.html
writing in one book, http://k12newsnetwork.com/blog/2011/05/25/voucherstax-credits-funding-creationism-revisionist-history-hostility-toward-other-religions/
fastest growth in voucher use http://www.chalkbeat.org/posts/in/2015/02/25/as-vouchers-grow-more-suburban-students-are-attending-private-schools/
recently concluded http://www.ctbaonline.org/press-room/ctba-releases-analysis-indiana-school-choice-scholarship-program
view all 29 comments http://www.sheilakennedy.net/2016/12/the-coming-assault-on-education/#comments
sauce for the goose http://www.sheilakennedy.net/2016/12/sauce-for-the-goose-2/
http://www.sheilakennedy.net/2016/12/sauce-for-the-goose-2/
public policy and governance http://www.sheilakennedy.net/category/public-policy-and-governance/
employment http://www.sheilakennedy.net/tag/employment/
outsourcing http://www.sheilakennedy.net/tag/outsourcing/
trade http://www.sheilakennedy.net/tag/trade/
sheila http://www.sheilakennedy.net/author/shekenne/
ccording to the indiana business research center at indiana university http://www.ibrc.indiana.edu/international/pdf/fdi2012.pdf
view all 23 comments http://www.sheilakennedy.net/2016/12/sauce-for-the-goose-2/#comments
following the money, prison edition http://www.sheilakennedy.net/2016/12/following-the-money-prison-edition/
http://www.sheilakennedy.net/2016/12/following-the-money-prison-edition/
criminal justice http://www.sheilakennedy.net/category/criminal-justice/
private prisons http://www.sheilakennedy.net/tag/private-prisons/
recidivism http://www.sheilakennedy.net/tag/recidivism/
trump http://www.sheilakennedy.net/tag/trump/
sheila http://www.sheilakennedy.net/author/shekenne/
research from in the public interest  https://www.inthepublicinterest.org/how-private-prison-companies-increase-recidivism/
as the new yorker has reported, http://www.newyorker.com/magazine/2016/12/05/trump-sets-private-prisons-free?mbid=nl_161128_daily&cndid=46163105&spmailingid=9949735&spuserid=mty4mju1mjexntq5s0&spjobid=1042193176&spreportid=mta0mje5mze3ngs2
view all 24 comments http://www.sheilakennedy.net/2016/12/following-the-money-prison-edition/#comments
welcome to the resistance http://www.sheilakennedy.net/2016/12/welcome-to-the-resistance/
http://www.sheilakennedy.net/2016/12/welcome-to-the-resistance/
constitution http://www.sheilakennedy.net/category/constitution/
personal autonomy http://www.sheilakennedy.net/category/personal-autonomy/
public policy and governance http://www.sheilakennedy.net/category/public-policy-and-governance/
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women4change http://www.sheilakennedy.net/tag/women4change/
sheila http://www.sheilakennedy.net/author/shekenne/
view all 48 comments http://www.sheilakennedy.net/2016/12/welcome-to-the-resistance/#comments
older posts http://www.sheilakennedy.net/page/2/
academic papers http://www.sheilakennedy.net/category/academic-papers/
constitution http://www.sheilakennedy.net/category/constitution/
criminal justice http://www.sheilakennedy.net/category/criminal-justice/
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meanwhile, back home in indiana…. http://www.sheilakennedy.net/2016/12/meanwhile-back-home-in-indiana/comment-page-1/#comment-1207571
meanwhile, back home in indiana…. http://www.sheilakennedy.net/2016/12/meanwhile-back-home-in-indiana/comment-page-1/#comment-1207564
meanwhile, back home in indiana…. http://www.sheilakennedy.net/2016/12/meanwhile-back-home-in-indiana/comment-page-1/#comment-1207556
marv kramer http://www.strategicpower.com
meanwhile, back home in indiana…. http://www.sheilakennedy.net/2016/12/meanwhile-back-home-in-indiana/comment-page-1/#comment-1207554
meanwhile, back home in indiana…. http://www.sheilakennedy.net/2016/12/meanwhile-back-home-in-indiana/comment-page-1/#comment-1207551
marv kramer http://www.strategicpower.com
meanwhile, back home in indiana…. http://www.sheilakennedy.net/2016/12/meanwhile-back-home-in-indiana/comment-page-1/#comment-1207549
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marv kramer http://www.strategicpower.com
meanwhile, back home in indiana…. http://www.sheilakennedy.net/2016/12/meanwhile-back-home-in-indiana/comment-page-1/#comment-1207542
marv kramer http://www.strategicpower.com
meanwhile, back home in indiana…. http://www.sheilakennedy.net/2016/12/meanwhile-back-home-in-indiana/comment-page-1/#comment-1207540
aeon https://aeon.co/
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indiana institute for working families http://iiwf.blogspot.com/
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masson’s blog http://www.masson.us/blog/
ogden on politics http://www.ogdenonpolitics.com/
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sheila kennedy a jaundiced look at the world we live in. menu skip to content blog books about search for: meanwhile, back home in indiana…. december 8, 2016public policy and governanceindianapolis, poverty, problem-solvingsheila it’s admittedly hard to take our eyes off the monumental train wreck in the nation’s capital, with each day bringing additional evidence that america as we have known it is being systematically dismantled– but things aren’t so reassuring on the home front, either. the newly energized wing-nuts who populate our state legislature are proposing bills to criminalize abortion and allow unrestricted, unlicensed gun ownership. (“step right up, ladies, gentlemen, psychopaths, domestic batterers… here’s a lethal weapon for you, no questions asked…”) of course, hoosiers are used to seeing our state lawmakers focus on social issues at the expense of humdrum things like infrastructure repair and job creation. in indiana, it is at the municipal level, in the cities, where the genuine work of government must be done. case in point: the indiana business journal recently reported on the extent of poverty that co-exists with the more visible prosperity in the city of indianapolis. from 2000 to 2014, the percentage of the population below the poverty level swelled 80 percent, from 11.9 percent to 21.4 percent. from 1999 to 2014, inflation-adjusted household incomes fell at least 10 percent in 75 percent of the city’s census tracts. inflation-adjusted incomes fell at least 30 percent in 48 percent of the tracts. in contrast, only 5.9 percent of tracts reported an increase in inflation-adjusted household incomes. as the ibj editorialized, addressing our pockets of poverty will take a concerted push and the involvement of many stakeholders in business, education, government and the not-for-profit community. as the editorial also noted, that involvement–and that stakeholder collaboration–is underway. mayor hogsett’s initiative, employindy, is focusing on assisting low- and mid-skilled workers with a mix of job training and career planning that should improve their employment prospects . the central indiana community partnership is increasing the reach of ascend indiana, an initiative that connects employers with skilled workers and helps with training to provide workers with those needed skills. then there’s the recently approved transit referendum—which clears the way for the city-county council to impose an income tax to improve bus service. right now, only 33 percent of marion county jobs can be reached via transit in 90 minutes—a huge impediment to improving the job prospects of the unemployed and underemployed. i don’t have a crystal ball, so i will refrain from predicting the success or failure of this coordinated effort, but i will state what should be obvious: this is the way issues are addressed in a rational society. the nature and extent of a problem should be established by credible research. research and analysis should identify barriers to solving the problem–in this case, inadequate education or skills, lack of transportation to job sites, and lack of access to information about jobs. co-ordinated public and private efforts should then be directed at removing the identified barriers. this approach relies upon a consensus that poverty negatively affects everyone in a community, not just those who are in need, and upon a recognition that there are no magic bullets or bumper-sticker solutions–that ameliorating poverty will take time, resources and hard work. what a contrast to the approaches being promoted by the “lunatic caucuses” of both the u.s. congress and indiana statehouse, and by the incoming executive branch clown show. both are populated by people who consider research “elitist” and knowledge unnecessary, who prefer privatizing/contracting out to the hard work required by partnerships with responsible private-sector organizations, and who consistently privilege ideology over evidence. we have spoiled toddlers running state and federal offices, but at least adults run the cities. view all 24 comments the coming assault on education december 7, 2016education / youthbetsy devos, christianity, education, mike pence, voucherssheila i have noted previously that trump’s choice for education secretary is betsy devos, a dedicated proponent of school privatization. the depth of her commitment to vouchers is matched only by the shallowness of her educational experience and training (she’s never taught nor does she have a degree in education). politico looked into devos’ history and statements, and began a recent article as follows: the billionaire philanthropist whom donald trump has tapped to lead the education department once compared her work in education reform to a biblical battleground where she wants to “advance god’s kingdom.” trump’s pick, betsy devos, a national leader of the school choice movement, has pursued that work in large part by spending millions to promote the use of taxpayer dollars on private and religious schools. in an audio recording obtained by politico, devos and her husband (an amway billionaire) explained that their christian faith drives their efforts to reform american education. they believe that school choice leads to “greater kingdom gain”  and that public schools have “displaced” the church as the center of communities. they’re convinced that school choice can reverse that trend. hoosier readers who see the fundamentalist hand of mike pence in the choice of devos can find confirmation of those suspicions in a mother jones article about pence’s voucher program. pence’s voucher program ballooned into a $135 million annual bonanza almost exclusively benefiting private religious schools—ranging from those teaching the koran to christian schools teaching creationism and the bible as literal truth—at the expense of regular and usually better-performing public schools. indeed, one of the schools was a madrasa, an islamic religious school, briefly attended by a young man arrested this summer for trying to join isis—just the kind of place trump’s coalition would find abhorrent. in indiana, pence created one of the largest publicly funded voucher programs in the country. initially launched in 2011 under republican gov. mitch daniels, it was sold as a way to give poor, minority children trapped in bad public schools a way out. daniels program was relatively small, and focused on low-income families. pence dramatically increased and redirected it. by the 2015-16 school year, the number of students using state-funded vouchers had shot up to more than 32,000 in 316 private schools. but pence’s school choice experiment demonstrates that vouchers can create a host of thorny political problems and potential church-and-state issues. almost every single one of these voucher schools is religious. the state department of education can’t tell parents which or even whether any of the voucher schools are secular. (a state spokeswoman told me indiana doesn’t collect data on the school’s religious affiliation.) out of the list of more than 300 schools, i could find only four that weren’t overtly religious and, of those, one was solely for students with asperger’s syndrome and other autism spectrum disorders, and the other is an alternative school for at-risk students…. indiana’s choice law prohibits the state from regulating the curriculum of schools getting vouchers, so millions of dollars of the state education budget are subsidizing schools whose curricula teaches creationism and the stories and parables in the bible as literal truth. among the more popular textbooks are some from bob jones university that are known for teaching that humans and dinosaurs existed on the earth at the same time and that dragons were real. bju textbooks have also promoted a positive view of the kkk, writing in one book, “the klan in some areas of the country tried to be a means of reform, fighting the decline in morality and using the symbol of the cross to target bootleggers, wife beaters and immoral movies.” not surprisingly, indiana children in these voucher schools perform poorly on standardized tests. the voucher schools can’t necessarily blame low test scores on poverty, either. according to data from the state, today more than 60 percent of the voucher students in indiana are white, and more than half of them have never even attended any public school, much less a failing one. some of the fastest growth in voucher use has occurred in some of the state’s most affluent suburbs. the center for tax and budget accountability, a chicago-based think tank, recently concluded that because white children’s participation in the voucher program dwarfed the next largest racial group by 44 points, the vouchers were effectively helping to resegregate public schools. so indiana taxpayers are subsidizing religious indoctrination with monies that should be supporting the state’s under-resourced public schools. and that’s the model that donald trump and betsy devos want to replicate nationwide. view all 29 comments sauce for the goose december 6, 2016public policy and governanceemployment, outsourcing, tradesheila evidently, sauce for the goose is not sauce for the gander. we’ve become accustomed to the breast-beating and recriminations that accompany decisions by american businesses to manufacture goods in other countries, or to move existing operations overseas. in the latter case, the loss of jobs is a genuine “hit” and efforts to retain them are understandable–although, as we’ve seen with trump’s carrier deal, often costly and counterproductive. we almost never hear about the other side of the equation, however. indiana, in particular, has benefited mightily from outsourcing decisions made by foreign companies. according to the indiana business research center at indiana university, in 2015, indiana had 152,700 workers employed by foreign-owned firms. (think of the honda plant in greensburg, the isuzu plant in lafayette, etc.) of the jobs created by foreign companies located in indiana, 97,900 were manufacturing jobs that accounted for 3.1 percent of the state’s private employment. similarly, automation–not trade– accounts for most of the job losses in the united states. trade actually creates jobs (although often the jobs created are different from those that are lost, and that does make for winners and losers). according to a january 2010 report from the business roundtable, at that time, 761,500 jobs in indiana depended on trade. in 2008, 20.5 percent of jobs in indiana depended on trade, up from 10.0 percent in 1992. indiana’s trade-related employment grew more than five times faster than total employment from 2004 to 2008. this is not to minimize the issues raised by job losses; the impact on workers who find themselves unemployed–and often, due to age or lack of other marketable skills, unemployable–is very real. the impact on communities when a major employer closes or downsizes are equally real, and challenging. but addressing the consequences requires an accurate understanding of the causes. to use a medical analogy, prescribing the proper remedy requires a correct diagnosis of the disease being treated. the globalization of the economy has proceeded too far to be undone, even if we wanted to mount a retreat. history teaches us–or should teach us–that erecting trade barriers, punishing companies with tariffs on their foreign operations, and the other measures trump has threatened–simply invite retaliation that hurts everyone. it’s comforting to have a target for our economic frustrations, a “bumper sticker” solution to a problem. unfortunately, modern life is more complicated than such “solutions” recognize. automation has multiple virtues, but it does cause troubling job losses. there are good trade agreements and bad ones. losing jobs as a result of american outsourcing is painful; gaining jobs as a result of japanese or canadian or british outsourcing is gratifying. the world is a complicated place. view all 23 comments following the money, prison edition december 5, 2016criminal justiceprivate prisons, recidivism, trumpsheila recent research from in the public interest reports that “graduates” of private prisons have higher rates of recidivism than ex-offenders leaving public institutions. the brief shows that people incarcerated in prisons operated by for-profit companies, like corrections corporation of america (cca) and geo group, have higher rates of recidivism than people incarcerated in publicly managed prisons. evidence also suggests that prison telephone and video call companies make business decisions that increase the likelihood that prisoners subjected to their services will return to prison or jail. the research attributes the higher recidivism rates to several factors: private prisons are, on average, more violent than public prisons; the emphasis upon filling empty beds in their often far-flung facilities results in incarceration of offenders in locations that are often far away from their homes, with a resulting loss of contact with families and home communities; prison telephone companies charge high calling rates and many ban prisoner cell phones, which further reduces contacts between prisoners and their homes. (adding to the problem, private prisons often ban in-person visitation and then charge prisoners and their families prohibitive rates to make video calls.) the report notes that private prison companies have long histories of neglecting prisoners’ basic needs, focusing instead on their company’s revenues and profits. for example, to reduce normal business risks around fluctuating prison populations, private prison companies add occupancy guarantee clauses to many contracts, which compel states and local governments to pay the companies for unused beds if the population drops below a certain threshold, typically around 90 percent of a facility’s capacity. during the past few years, there has been growing concern about the operation and consequences of placing offenders in private prisons. as the new yorker has reported, going into election day, few industries seemed in worse shape than america’s private prisons. prison populations, which had been rising for decades, were falling. in 2014, corrections corporation of america, the biggest private-prison company in the u.s., lost its contract to run idaho’s largest prison, after lawsuits relating to understaffing and violence that had earned the place the nickname gladiator school. there were press exposés of shocking conditions in the industry and signs of a policy shift toward it….in august, the justice department said that private federal prisons were less safe and less secure than government-run ones. the same month, the department announced that it would phase out the use of private prisons at the federal level. although most of the private-prison industry operates on the state level (immigrant-detention centers are its other big business), the news sent c.c.a.’s stock down by thirty-five per cent. in the wake of donald trump’s victory, that all changed. c.c.a.’s stock jumped forty-seven per cent. (it wasn’t just private prisons, either; trump’s privatization promises caused sharp increases in the stock prices of for-profit schools .) as the new yorker pointed out, the outlook for private prisons is particularly rosy, because so many of trump’s policies will–if implemented– benefit them. the justice department’s plan to phase out private prisons will likely be scrapped, and a growing bipartisan movement for prison and sentencing reform is about to run up against a president who campaigned as a defender of “law and order.” above all, trump’s hard-line position on immigration seems certain to fill detention centers, one of the biggest money spinners for private-prison operators. as the article concludes, it’s become common to speak of “the prison-industrial complex,” and the analogy to the military-industrial complex is a good one: in both cases, government spending helps fund very profitable businesses, which, in turn, lobby legislators and regulators to keep the funds flowing. just as we spend billions on weapons systems that we may not need, so, too, we jail more people than we need for longer than necessary, because it keeps someone’s balance sheet healthy. in recent years, an unlikely coalition of conservatives and liberals had made some progress in weakening this system, going after policies like mandatory sentences. trump’s election will make it much harder to sustain that progress. private prisons, he said earlier this year, “work a lot better,” and he’ll doubtless look to expand their reach. and he has a simple and grim answer to how many people we should put in prisons and detention centers: more. welcome to policymaking in the trump era, where evidence and experience are irrelevant, expertise and research are scorned as “elitist” and private profit is king. view all 24 comments welcome to the resistance december 4, 2016constitution, personal autonomy, public policy and governance, racial equalityelection, rally, women4changesheila a couple of weeks ago, i was invited to speak to a “women’s rally for change,” along with the executive director of planned parenthood and the democratic candidate for lieutenant governor. the purpose was to discuss how to resist the coming assault on women and minorities, and to answer the increasingly common–and increasingly urgent– question: what can i do? what specific actions can i take? the rally was promoted only by facebook posts; organizers hoped a hundred women might attend. we were stunned when five hundred women crammed into a space meant for far fewer, and another four hundred had to be turned away. (future events, in larger venues, will be posted to a facebook page established in the wake of the event: women4changeindiana.) several people who could not attend have asked me for copies of my remarks, so i’m posting them here. (regular readers of this blog will find much of what follows repetitive….sorry about that!) _________________________ we are facing divisions in this country unlike anything we’ve seen since the 60s, or maybe the civil war. if america is to emerge reasonably intact, we need to look honestly at what just happened. the ugly truth is that most of his voters saw trump’s bigotry, misogyny and authoritarianism as features, not bugs. they didn’t overlook his appalling behaviors—those were what attracted them. they applauded his repeated attacks on “political correctness” and routinely told reporters that what they liked about him was that he “tells it like it is.” the attitudes most predictive of support for trump were racial resentment and misogyny—not economic distress. clinton won the popular vote, but because the electoral college gives greater weight to votes from rural areas, she lost the presidency. this is the 2d time in 16 years that the person who won the most votes was not elected. the next few years are going to be very painful. americans will lose many of the protections we have come to expect from the federal courts, probably for the foreseeable future. economic policies will hurt the poor, especially women and children, and exacerbate divisions between the rich and the rest of us. a trump administration will abandon efforts to address climate change, and will roll back most of obamacare. there will be no immigration reform, and god only knows what our foreign policy will look like. worst of all, trump’s normalization of bigotry will play out in a variety of ways, none good. sandy asked us to focus our comments on issues affecting women—but when you think about it, all of these issues will disproportionately affect women and children. and by far the worst for women is something we can’t reverse through legislation at some future time—a return to cultural attitudes that objectify and demean us. so – what can we do, sitting here in overwhelmingly red indiana? as individuals, beginning right now, we can support organizations that work to protect women’s rights, civil and reproductive liberties and public education, among others. a friend of mine and her husband, who stand to benefit from trump’s proposed tax cuts, have decided to donate every dollar they save by reason of those cuts to organizations like planned parenthood and the aclu. we might start a local “pledge my tax cut” campaign. perhaps the most important thing we can do is focus on local efforts to ameliorate the effects of likely federal actions. most of the innovation and action on climate change, for example, is happening in cities, and it is much easier to influence local policy than state or national legislation. those of us worried about the environment can make sure our cities are at the forefront of urban environmental efforts. there are other policy areas where—depending upon relevant state law—cities can mitigate the effects of federal action or inaction. since the election, for example, several cities have decided to become sanctuary cities, protecting undocumented people. we can and must work to create inclusive and supportive local civic cultures that work against misogyny, bigotry and intolerance. we are already seeing a substantial increase in racist, homophobic, anti-muslim and anti-semitic incidents, and we need to create a civic environment that strongly discourages bigoted attitudes and behaviors. cities have ready-made partners in those efforts, in arts organizations, civic and religious associations and the business community. i hereby volunteer to help mount a campaign focused on encouraging a welcoming, inclusive, respectful civic environment. and if  the new administration really does establish a muslim registry, we all need to register as muslims. in the longer term, we have to reform america’s election system. the first order of business is to get rid of the electoral college, which favors rural voters over urban ones and generally distorts the democratic process. the person who gets the most votes should win the election. we should work with groups like the league of women voters to get indiana to sign on to the national popular vote project, to oppose gerrymandering and to make voting easier, not harder. we also have to defend our public schools and improve civic education. “we the people” or a similar curriculum should be required for high school graduation. trump made all kinds of promises that he could not constitutionally carry out. perhaps recognizing that wouldn’t have mattered to the kind of people willing to vote for him—but it might have. sandy asked each of us to identify issues of particular significance to women that we might win at the statehouse. given the composition of our legislature, we face an uphill battle, but here are some suggestions: work with local business and civil rights groups to expand indiana’s civil rights law to include lgbtq hoosiers. work with planned parenthood, the aclu and other organizations to prevent passage of added restrictions on abortion that more conservative courts would uphold. we’re already seeing that effort in indiana. work with advocates for public education to scale back indiana’s voucher program, the largest in the country, that benefits parochial schools at the expense of public ones. require effective civic education for graduation from h.s. if there has ever been a time to be an activist, this is it. view all 48 comments posts navigation ← older posts articles, editorials, papers and excerpts from books written by sheila kennedy. subscribeleave blank:do not change:your email: categories academic papers constitution criminal justice education / youth free speech gay rights local government personal autonomy public policy and governance racial equality random blogging religious liberty uncategorized archives archives select month december 2016 november 2016 october 2016 september 2016 august 2016 july 2016 june 2016 may 2016 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2001 may 2001 april 2001 march 2001 january 2001 october 2000 august 2000 july 2000 june 2000 may 2000 april 2000 january 2000 december 1999 november 1999 september 1999 july 1999 june 1999 may 1999 march 1999 january 1999 december 1998 november 1998 july 1998 june 1998 may 1998 april 1998 march 1998 january 1998 december 1997 july 1997 may 1997 march 1997 february 1997 january 1997 october 1996 september 1996 may 1996 november 1995 may 1995 may 1994 november 1993 august 1993 july 1993 may 1993 recent commentsjoann green on meanwhile, back home in indiana….joann green on meanwhile, back home in indiana….bsh on meanwhile, back home in indiana….marv kramer on meanwhile, back home in indiana….joann green on meanwhile, back home in indiana….marv kramer on meanwhile, back home in indiana….louie on meanwhile, back home in indiana….marge wood on meanwhile, back home in indiana….marv kramer on meanwhile, back home in indiana….marv kramer on meanwhile, back home in indiana….sites i follow aeon american constitution society blog balkinization daily kos dispatches from the culture wars five thirty eight indiana institute for working families margaret and helen masson’s blog ogden on politics peacock panache political animal salon satori stephen slate talking points memo the world's most dangerous beauty salon, inc. © sheila kennedy


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