Oregon Public Broadcasting
It seems that, every couple years or so, there’s a damning new report related to the Oregon Department of Human Services. But the most recent, year-long audit, which focused on the Office of Child Welfare, may have been the most dispiriting of all. It found that despite years of earlier reports, audits and recommendations, the system is still rife with problems.
The NRA doesn’t appear to have too strong a financial interest in Oregon elections, relative to other states, particularly those with more Republican legislators. Greg Walden is Oregon’s only GOP representative, and according to filings from the Federal Election Commission, the only federal legislator from Oregon to receive campaign contributions from the NRA in the last two election cycles. Before that, however, he’s had some company.
Oregon Public Broadcasting
Oregon’s Second District Congress member Greg Walden says he believes stakeholders in the Klamath Basin can come together again to negotiate a comprehensive solution to the region’s water wars.
Oregon, along with other states, aims to decrease those numbers — by offering a retirement savings program that is the first of its kind in the country. Employees at small businesses throughout the Beaver State are being offered the chance to stash away a portion of their pay through a government-sponsored retirement plan, called “Oregon Saves.”
After attending Howard Street Charter School for eighth grade, Andrea Hogan was supposed to move on to Sprague High School. But with her younger sister still at Howard Street, her family, instead, decided to transfer Hogan to South Salem, which houses the charter school. There were other benefits as well. Hogan, now 23, wanted to take part in South’s International Baccalaureate Diploma and Advancement Via Individual Determination programs. Hogan’s experience was shared this year by more than 6,750 students in Salem-Keizer Public Schools, according to the district’s latest figures.
THE BORDER WALL WILL PAY FOR ITSELF: http://www.breitbart.com/big-government/2018/03/12/study-trumps-18-billion-border-wall-could-pay-for-itself-by-cutting-welfare-to-illegal-aliens/
US SMALL BUSINESS IS OPTIMISTIC ABOUT THE FUTURE: http://www.breitbart.com/big-government/2018/03/13/small-business-optimism-jumps-highest-since-1983/
FOOD STAMP ENROLLMENT DROPS BY 1.3 MILLION IN ONE YEAR: http://www.breitbart.com/big-government/2018/03/15/food-stamp-enrollment-drops-1-3-million-since-trumps-inauguration/
US CONSUMER CONFIDENCE IS ON THE RISE: http://www.breitbart.com/big-government/2018/03/16/consumer-sentiment-hits-highest-level-since-2004/
Escape from SoCal: http://www.gocomics.com/michaelramirez/2018/03/10
Palace Intrigue: http://www.gocomics.com/michaelramirez/2018/03/11
School Walk-Out: http://www.gocomics.com/michaelramirez/2018/03/16
You’re Fired: http://www.gocomics.com/michaelramirez/2018/03/17
MAKE AMERICA GREAT AGAIN! J
Lanny Hildebrandt MBA CPA
1615 Fourth Street
La Grande OR 97850
Telephone: (541) 963-7930
Fax: (541) 963-7750
Oregon Gov. Kate Brown fired state librarian MaryKay Dahlgreen on Tuesday, an apparent surprise to the state’s association of library professionals, the chair of the state library board and Dahlgreen herself. While the Governor’s Office says Dahlgreen failed to meet lawmakers’ expectations, it did not provide specifics to the EO/Pamplin Capital Bureau. Dahlgreen says the governor did not provide her with specific written feedback on her performance, either.
Malkin was surprised to receive a call from the governor’s office that informed her of the decision to remove Dahlgreen. Malkin expected that the board would have input, the chance to advocate for Dahlgreen or at least a heads up on a major decision like that. “People talk a lot about transparency in government, and I think when you make major decisions like this, that it’s good to do this in an open forum where people have a chance to bring forward information and maybe educate people about the role that person has played in the organization and how she has performed her job duties,” Malkin said.
Republicans on Wednesday struggled to explain their likely loss in the Pennsylvania special election: GOP leaders warned lawmakers that the outcome in the pro-Trump district could spell disaster in the midterms if they don’t respond forcefully, but many lawmakers dismissed the race as an anomaly and seemed to be in denial. During a closed-door conference meeting at the Capitol Hill Club, House Republican leaders said that Tuesday’s special election, where Democrat Conor Lamb is narrowly leading, could portend a monster Democratic year. They told rank-and-file members in no uncertain terms that they needed to get their campaigns in order or that they could be casualties, and they need to raise money now to protect themselves come November.
Former Medford Councilor Al Densmore has ended his bid for the Oregon House seat now held by Sal Esquivel, citing an uphill battle against a number of opponents. “It doesn’t appear that it’s time yet for that kind of an effort to be successful” Densmore said. “It was one thing when there was just one other candidate.” The 71-year-old Medford resident chose a difficult route to win the seat, filing as an Independent write-in candidate. He also said the chance for making his case as an Independent Party candidate would have been particularly difficult in Salem, where politics are divided sharply along party lines.
Portland mom Danielle Pacifico-Cogan has called school district officials. She’s filed public records requests. She’s gone to school board meetings. She’s done all of this because she is fearful for her fourth grader and his classmates. Her son attends Pioneer, a school for students with significant disabilities. Students who go there don’t get to learn alongside peers without disabilities, but they do get highly customized services from educators with specialized skills, and she’s found it works best for her child. In November, the district decided to oust Pioneer from its building so that a larger program for gifted students can have the space. District leaders have implied Pioneer’s educational offerings are sub-par as justification for the move, but they haven’t stated outright what they feel is wrong.
ENERGY & ENVIRONMENT
But by the end of 2017, DeFazio had attracted 15 co-sponsors, with the lone Republican being Rep. Matt Gaetz of Florida. And on the state level, the family watched as small successes seemed to take hold. The federal wildlife services agency “ceased all use of M-44 devices” on private and public land in Idaho and removed all devices deployed there. M-44s will not be used in Idaho this year,” a spokeswoman said in a statement. Six rural Oregon counties ceased using M-44s after the wolf death and a subsequent effort in the Legislature to strip state funding for the controversial management tool.
Portland housing officials have proposed reviving a property tax break for developers who include affordable housing in their projects. It’s an effort to squeeze units with restricted rents from a landslide of development proposals that came in before the city started requiring such units in all large developments. That inclusionary zoning policy took effect last year, but a pipeline of about 10,000 apartments proposed ahead of the mandate aren’t subject to it. The incentive officials are seeking to bring back provides for a 10-year property tax exemption on all of a development’s residential units in exchange for making 20 percent of the units affordable to households making 60 or 80 percent of the median family income. The developers still pay taxes on the land and any commercial space in the building.
Highlights of the $701 million budget include a low-income far program, the purchase of 64 new buses, the first electrified bus line, and safety, service and station improvements.
State geologists analyze projected impacts of Cascadia Subduction Zone earthquake, magnitude 9.0, and expect tens of thousands of casualties in the tri-county area, and massive numbers needing emergency shelter after being forced from their homes.
A Portland group of religious organizers is pushing to get an initiative to ban AR-15-style semiautomatic rifles in Oregon on the November ballot. The Interfaith and People of Goodwill Campaign to Ban Assault Weapons will officially launch tomorrow, and hopes to put the question to Oregon voters of whether people should be able to buy some semiautomatic rifles and high-capacity magazines. The campaign will launch tomorrow night at Augustana Lutheran Church, where Rev. W. J. Mark Knutson has been pressing for such a ban for nearly two years.
President Donald Trump reportedly wants Portland hotelier Gordon Sondland to be the next ambassador to the European Union. The news, reported by the Wall Street Journal, comes on the heels of an Oregonian report last fall that Sondland was being vetted for a potential ambassadorship. Sondland leads Provenance Hotels which owns or manages 10 hotels, including the Heathman, Sentinel, Lucia and deLuxe in Portland.
A priority for the community colleges during the short legislative session that wrapped up earlier this month was to figure out a way to get that money back. Anyone familiar with how the state has funded its community colleges over the years probably can guess how the story ended. No money. Sorry. Legislative leaders said, in essence, that nobody was getting any extra money. (That’s not precisely true, but legislators decided, for better or for worse, that the needs facing other programs were more urgent than fixing this budgeting mistake for community colleges.)
The designation through HB 4153 is more than symbolism. It is a recognition that EOU has achieved a remarkable niche in higher education. EOU combines a sense of place — the La Grande-based university operates 11 centers throughout rural Oregon — with a well-regarded distance learning program that enrolls students from throughout Oregon, and beyond.
It’s hard to see how Kruse could read this report and maintain that he has done nothing wrong. He has done his fellow Oregonians a favor by resigning. He would do them an even bigger favor by facing up to what he has done, realizing that he is in the wrong, and issuing a heartfelt apology.
Statesman Journal Editorial Board
Did anyone enjoy losing an hour’s sleep over the weekend when Oregon joined most other states and left standardized time behind to observe the start of daylight saving time? We didn’t think so. We’ve heard a great deal of grumbling, which is why we support Sen. Kim Thatcher’s effort to end the time change in Oregon. Thatcher, who introduced a bill in the 2015 session, has announced she’ll renew the effort next session. If the grousing is any indication, Oregonians would like to quit reverting to standard time the first weekend in November and keep the extra hour of evening daylight that daylight saving time affords.
When the Bend-La Pine Schools wanted to figure out if it should change when school begins for high school students, it began by looking at the data. But what’s so great about data? The state — with some cooperation from the Bend school district — has actively undermined efforts to research student performance. So why does research and data matter when it comes to student start times but not when it comes to what they do in school?
Parrish says small businesses already face burden of minimum wage increase, new payroll tax on July 1st
WEST LINN, OR – Representative Julie Parrish (R-Tualatin/West Linn) today sent a formal request to Governor Kate Brown to veto Senate Bill 1528, the measure that disconnects Oregon from the federal tax code and creates a new, niche tax credit scheme that will likely be accessed by Oregon’s ultra-wealthy tax filers. Parrish’s veto request raises concerns that the average small business can’t keep up with tax increase demands and legislative mandates.
“On July 1st, Oregon small businesses will be faced with another bump in the minimum wage, and a new payroll tax increase stemming from the 2017 transportation package. These new costs arrive on top of the healthcare premium tax passed by the legislature,” Parrish stated. “Disconnecting from the federal tax code creates additional accounting burdens and robs small businesses of needed cash flow to pay their bills and hire their neighbors.”
A specific concern Parrish relays to Brown is the impact on 192,000 Schedule-C tax filers whose average income is just $23,300. “Senate Bill 1528 creates a tax scheme loophole for wealthy Oregonians on the backs of these filers, a majority for whom this income is in lieu of W-2 income they’d earn if they were employed for someone else’s company. Unlike W-2 income earners however, these tax filers bear the full burden for self-employment taxes, FICA, SSI, and Medicare – a total state and local tax burden of 30.5% of their total business income if we don’t connect to the federal tax code, and 3.5% higher than the effective tax rate of Oregon’s largest corporations.”
In total, there are over 400,000 tax filers who will be negatively impacted by the state’s failure to connect, creating an additional headache for some filers who will be forced to keep two sets of business records to maintain tax compliance.
“There’s nearly $100 million in new spending from the short session sitting on the Governor’s desk, not to mention millions in new bonded debt. This disconnect bill highlights the real disconnect happening in Salem – that Oregon’s small businesses are bearing the burden of increased government spending and a failure to address systemic cost reforms around PERS and healthcare expenditures,” Parrish said.
Parrish went on to remind Brown that she approved $100 million in new raises for public employees, whose average compensation increased by $2,000 per employee, while connecting to the federal tax code would yield small business owners a nominal $359 average pay increase. “Between new taxes, fees, and mandates, Oregon small businesses owners are seeing their take home income stagnant. Connecting to the federal tax code will provide a small pay raise to the hundreds of thousands of family, local, and small business owners who continue to have their costs increased by legislative mandates.”
In accordance with state law, Governor Brown has 30 business days from which to decide whether to approve or veto legislation upon adjournment of the legislature. Parrish hopes the governor will consider the livelihoods of 400,000 small business owners and job creators and weigh her decision to veto against looming tax and cost increases that will hit business owners in July.
“You can’t campaign on supporting Oregon small business while simultaneously pummeling business owners with taxes, fees, and mandates. Enough is enough – I hope she’ll look at this bill in the entire context of all the burdens she’s already signed into law since she’s began serving as governor.”
When state and federal officials approved $8 million in taxpayer financing for a Southern Oregon sawmill project, they did so on the premise the investment would bring back jobs. But officials greenlighted the project despite warning signs the plan to retool the mothballed mill was likely doomed to fail. Sure enough, even with the expensive taxpayer-provided upgrades, the reopened Rough & Ready mill operated for less than 20 months before shutting down for good. Its equipment has been auctioned off, the land sold and the promised jobs only briefly delivered. The failed project was overseen by Portland environmental nonprofit Ecotrust.
She added that while she has never run for office, she is no stranger to campaigns, having been involved in campaigns to defeat Measure 92, the GMO-labeling measure that voters rejected in 2014, and Measure 97, the gross-receipts tax measure that voters rejected in 2016. Davis also is no stranger to the Capitol. “I have probably testified on anywhere from 20 to 25 different issues over the past few years, from diesel to emissions to labor, manufacturing, pesticides — all of these multiple issues that have hit us (in agriculture) over the past few years. And I am very involved in the Oregon Seed Council, Oregon Aglink, Oregon Women for Agriculture and Farm Bureau.”
The race for the Oregon House seat now held by Sal Esquivel has heated up, with Democrats Michelle Blum Atkinson and Rick Schreffler becoming candidates Tuesday, the last day of the filing deadline. Schreffler, who was on the Rogue Valley Transportation District board from 2007-2011, will vie with Atkinson, who ran unsuccessfully for Medford City Council in 2016, in the May primary. The victor will likely take on Kim Wallan, a Medford city councilor who is the only Republican to register, and Al Densmore, former Medford mayor and legislator, who is running as an independent.
Oregonians have the right to know what their government is up to, but public agencies’ notions of transparency don’t always match those of citizens or the media. That’s why the Oregon Legislature created the role of public records advocate. The idea is that the advocate will mediate disputes between those who want records and the state agencies who have them. Gov. Kate Brown picked Ginger McCall for the job. As an attorney, McCall has represented records requesters as well as government agencies.
Oregon Public Broadcasting
The state recovered about $3.4 million in unpaid insurance money for Oregonians last year. The Oregon Division of Financial Regulation says it investigated more than 4,000 insurance complaints last year. They came from people who said their claims were underpaid or who disputed the settlement their insurance offered. Claim denials and delays topped the list of reasons people filed complaints with the state.
The Washington Post
Rep. Mitch Greenlick (D), chair of Oregon’s House Committee on Health Care, began looking into expanding the state’s Death with Dignity law a few years ago, when a well-known 78-year-old lobbyist in Salem, Ore., fatally shot himself in the head after learning that he had Alzheimer’s. “That really shook me up,” said Greenlick, a retired director of the Kaiser Permanente Center for Health Research. “I started thinking, people with Alzheimer’s should be able to have some control over how they die, rather than having to shoot themselves.” His 2015 attempt to expand the terminally ill window from six months to a year failed. Next year he plans to float another bill that would open up the state’s Death with Dignity law to dementia patients by doing away with all stipulations about terminal time limits.
State Rep. Greg Smith (R-Heppner) is serving as co-vice chairman of a panel of senators and representatives put together to explore ways the Oregon Legislature can work to ensure all students have an equal chance at succeeding. The panel basically revamps the education committees in the Legislature. Smith is the only committee member from Eastern Oregon. Its members include seven senators and seven representatives. Six of the members are Republicans.
AGRICULTURE & NATURAL RESOURCES
“As far as the Klamath people are concerned, this pipeline is a bad idea even if the price of gas were predicted to skyrocket,” Gentry writes. “The Klamath people oppose this project because it puts at risk their watersheds, forests, bays, culture, spiritual places, homes, climate and future.” The Jordan Cove project appeared dead under the Obama administration but President Donald J. Trump is much friendlier to fossil fuel projects.
Herald and News
Klamath County Commissioner Donnie Boyd and Scott White, executive director of the Klamath Water Users Association, met in Salem recently with Gov. Kate Brown about drought conditions, where Brown committed to Boyd and White that she would sign a declaration of drought for Klamath County sometime this coming week.
Herald and News
As the Bureau of Reclamation meeting ended just miles away, Rep. Greg Walden, R-Ore., spoke to several farmers and local leaders about his own thoughts on the continued Klamath Basin water crisis. At least a dozen farmers, city and county officials stopped into the Klamath County Chamber of Commerce offices to hear Walden address this year’s water crisis, which continues to interfere with the day-to-day operations of ranchers, irrigators and Klamath Tribe members.
Kruse resigned from the Legislature this month after 22 years in office. It was two years earlier than he planned, and he was under fire for allegations he had inappropriately touched women he worked with in Salem. He continues to deny that he did anything wrong. And he hopes the controversy isn’t what he’s remembered for.
Oregon Public Broadcasting
Kruse hasn’t spoken publicly, or responded to reporter inquiries, since he left the Legislature in February — and his resignation became irreversible soon after — following allegations that he groped and sexually harassed female legislators and other staffers.
But on Friday, he said he resigned without the extent of his due process so as not to distract from the legislative session’s business. He also made a plea for his legacy to be remembered aside from his swift downfall, which he called a scripted “soap opera” designed for political gain. The independent investigator in response urged the public to read the report detailing years of inappropriate behavior.
POLICE & PUBLIC SAFETY
The Oregon House approved funding last weekend to support the Eagle Creek Fire recovery efforts. House Bill 4152, which was approved via vote on Saturday, March 3, provides grants through the Oregon Office of Emergency Management to support the Multnomah County and Hood River County sheriff’s offices as their crews work to make burn areas safe to the public. The chief sponsors of the bill were Rep. Jeff Helfrich, R-Hood River, and Sen. Chuck Thomsen, R-Hood River.
Law and order agencies across the state were among dozens of organizations to receive a financial boost from the Oregon Legislature as the session came to a close March 3, receiving requested funds to support current staffing or to forestall declining services.
Oregon Public Broadcasting
Advocates say this is Oregon’s sanctuary law at work. The state’s 30-year-old policy limits police from cooperating with federal immigration efforts. A number of cities and counties, including Portland, have their own policies promising immigrants protection. And that, supporters of such policies say, means immigrants with no criminal record feel comfortable calling law enforcement — even if they’re calling to ask local police to protect them from federal agents.
Ontario Argus Observer
The center would be a centralized location for commodities to be delivered by truck to then be reloaded on to railcars for transport to domestic markets and to ports for shipments overseas. The project was included in the transportation package approved by the 2017 Oregon Legislature and funded at about $26 million. Board members for the corporation were appointed by the Malheur County Court. The board’s first order of business was to select a site for the reload center.
Oregon Public Broadcasting
The problem with the legislation, experts say, is that it only works if federal agencies, the military, states, courts and local law enforcement do a better job of sharing information with the background check system — and they have a poor track record in doing so. Some of the nation’s most horrific mass shootings have revealed major holes in the database reporting system, including massacres at Virginia Tech in 2007 and at a Texas church last year.
Under state and federal law, Oregonians 18 and older can buy rifles and shotguns, and the ammunition for those firearms. You must be at least 21 to buy a handgun and handgun ammunition. Oregon Labor Commissioner Brad Avakian has concluded gun retailers that have stopped selling to customers younger than 21 in the wake of recent mass shootings could be violating the state’s anti-discrimination laws. The decision could be challenged at the Bureau of Labor and Industries or in a civil court complaint.
Most bills that passed did so on a bipartisan basis, many on unanimous or near-unanimous votes. Among the exceptions were the Democratic majority’s bills to partially disconnect Oregon income tax regulations from the federal tax reforms that became law in December. The wisdom of the state legislation, or lack thereof, likely won’t be known for some time. And despite legislators’ sometimes heated public rhetoric on taxes, immigration and a few other issues, this was a legislative session that largely worked well behind the scenes. Republicans and Democrats collaborated to make an early adjournment possible. Oregon history books may pay little heed to the 2018 Legislature, and that’s OK. Good governance is frequently bland, often tedious … and supremely important.
Most legislation is tedious — making fixes in laws and regulations, adjusting the state budget, correcting spellings such as for the Central Oregon community of Terrebonne, and the like. Such legislation rarely makes headlines. But it comprises the nuts and bolts of governance, and it was the essence of the 2018 Legislature. Legislative sessions in even-numbered years are short — limited to 35 days — because they’re designed for fix-it and budget balancing bills, not grand visionary legislation. And the 2018 Legislature, which adjourned after only 27 days, largely succeeded in that mission.
Oregonians are all too familiar with the lethal force of the AR-15. It was the weapon used by the gunman in the 2012 Clackamas Town Center shooting, the 2014 Reynold High School shooting, and was in the arsenal of weapons the shooter brought onto the Umpqua Community College campus in Roseburg in 2015.
“It’s a pretty firm commitment to getting it done next year,” said Brad Reed, a spokesman for Renew Oregon, a nonprofit that believes that clean energy and a prosperous state are not mutually exclusive. But supporters say it won’t be easy if the groundswell of grassroots advocacy dries up during the interim. So when lawmakers are on the campaign trail this year, Oregonians should show up at town halls and other stump stops, and speak up. Showing up and engaging is how state officials know Oregonians are paying attention to their futures.
The Oregonian Editorial Board
While Mayor Ted Wheeler campaigned on the need for a rental registry, there remains a disturbing lack of urgency in the work to get it up and going. Interim Portland Housing Bureau Director Shannon Callahan confirms the registry is a relatively simple set-up, as far as city tech projects go. That being said, a “beta” version with basic information – units and addresses – won’t be ready to test in-house until June.
Wilsonville, OR – Democrat Governor Kate Brown is currently weighing whether to sign Senate Bill 1528 – a bill that amounts to a devastating new tax hike on Oregon’s small businesses that could cost them up to $1 billion by 2023.
The Bend Bulletin is raising the question in a new editorial – “Does Kate Brown really want to help small business?” The answer? If history is any guide, probably not:
[Governor Brown has said] “Small businesses are the backbone of Oregon’s economy, creating 70 percent of new jobs in the state” and that “We can encourage job growth by giving small-business owners and emerging entrepreneurs the tools they need to expand.”
…It would be astonishing for a governor who has declared so forthrightly that she wants to give small businesses tools to expand to aim to take $1 billion away from small businesses.
“Kate Brown has struck massive blows to Oregonians and their employers by signing massive new tax hikes on energy and healthcare, but now she is about to easily clinch the title as the most anti-small business Governor in Oregon history,” stated Oregon Republican Chairman Bill Currier.
“Governor Brown has betrayed her rhetoric on small businesses time and time again. Oregonians deserve better than a tax-hiking Governor who won’t stand up for the ‘backbone’ of our economy,” said Chair Currier.
“Damaging our state’s small business job-creating engine to fund out-of-control spending in Salem gives Oregon voters yet another reason to end her disastrous governorship this November.”
Oregon Republican Party
XML Feed: https://oregon.gop/rss.xml
Main: (503) 595-8881
Direct: (503) 902-4671
Fax: (503) 697-5555
Headquarters: 25375 SW Parkway Ave, Suite 200, Wilsonville, OR 97070
Good news…you won’t hear in the FAKE News!
February Jobs Report Exceeds Expectations: http://www.breitbart.com/economics/2018/03/09/february-jobs-report-2/
3 Million Jobs Added Since TRUMP election: http://www.breitbart.com/big-government/2018/03/09/sarah-sanders-nearly-3-million-u-s-jobs-added-since-donald-trump-elected-president/
US Manufacturers Add 224,000 jobs in 1 year: http://www.breitbart.com/big-government/2018/03/09/this-is-the-greatest-manufacturing-jobs-boom-in-twenty-years/
Record Number of Americans Employed: https://www.cnsnews.com/news/article/susan-jones/155215000-number-employed-americans-sets-8th-record-trump-era
US Steel calls back 500 employees to Illinois Plant: http://www.breitbart.com/economics/2018/03/07/winning-u-s-steel-call-back-500-employees-illinois-plant-trump-announces-tariffs-foreign-steel/
USA is getting closer to energy independence: http://www.breitbart.com/big-government/2018/03/05/soaring-american-oil-production-will-push-u-s-close-to-energy-independence/
Jobless Claims hit lowest level since 1969: http://www.breitbart.com/big-government/2018/03/01/jobless-claims-hit-lowest-level-since-1969/
3.2 Million Americans will drop Obamacare over the next few years: http://www.breitbart.com/big-government/2018/03/01/report-3-2-million-americans-will-drop-obamacare-for-association-health-plans/
TRUMP strikes Deal to save $1.4 Million on Air Force One Planes: http://www.breitbart.com/big-government/2018/02/27/donald-trump-strikes-deal-to-save-1-4-billion-on-air-force-one-planes/
TRUMP making America Great Again – Tax Reduction…Job Creation…Consumer Confidence…Energy Independence…Productivity…and PROSPERITY all improving in the first 12 months!
Still in Denial: http://www.gocomics.com/michaelramirez/2018/03/01
Public-Sector Unions: http://www.gocomics.com/michaelramirez/2018/02/28
Lanny Hildebrandt MBA CPA
Hildebrandt & Company PC
Certified Public Accountants
1615 Fourth Street
La Grande OR 97850
Telephone: (541) 963-7930
Fax: (541) 963-7750