David John Diersen, GOPUSA Illinois Editor
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February 13, 2006 News Clips
Posted by Diersen on 15-Mar-2007
-- Chicago Tribune blasts Jim Oberweis, Jack Roeser, and Joe Wiegand, again
(NOTE: Given the Chicago Tribune's goal of reelecting Blagojevich, being blasted by the Chicago Tribune is an honor.) 
-- Gubernatorial Candidates grapple with issues of trust - John Chase and Rick Pearson
-- Doubts cast on preschool proposal  Blagojevich faces funding questions - Diane Rado and Rick Pearson
-- Senators Allen and Reed: Fitzgerald should investigate Cheney - AP
-- Blagojevich universal preschool program sparks criticism from Brady, Eisendrath, Gidwitz, and Topinka - Anna Johnson
-- AP Exclusive: Illinois State government interns have political ties to Democrats - John O'Connor
-- Sagamon County GOP allows only its endorsed candidates Topinka and Birkett to speak at Lincoln Day Luncheon
-- Christine Radogno: Rising Leader - Christopher Wills
-- Gidwitz says he’ll clean up corruption - 
-- Governor's Preschool Plan Adds More Grease To The Wheels of His Re-Election Campaign
-- Letter to the Daily Herald Editor RE: Evolution and Intelligent Design
-- CPAC: Illegal Immigration, Unchecked Spending Siphon Conservatives From GOP Base - Kelley Beaucar Vlahos
-- CPAC: Big-tent conservatism seen to be cool as young Americans roll up for rhetoric - Caroline Daniel
-- CPAC: Presidential Primary 2008 - Ron Gunzburger
Chicago Tribune blasts Jim Oberweis, Jack Roeser, and Joe Wiegand, again
(NOTE: Given the Chicago Tribune's goal of reelecting Blagojevich, being blasted by the Chicago Tribune is an honor.)
Ethics, schmethics - Editorial

Illinois has few restrictions on how candidates and political organizations raise and spend money. But the law does demand the timely public disclosure of where campaign money comes from and how it is spent. That's so voters can learn who is bankrolling the candidates.

The State Board of Elections hasn't exactly been aggressive in policing those rules. It may finally get around later this month to setting a clear-cut policy on how to collect fines from violators. Right now, you can ignore the law and go years without paying a penalty.

The board recently cut a deal with State Rep. Calvin Giles (D-Chicago), who had amassed $144,000 in fines for reporting violations that dated back several years. Giles negotiated a reduced fine of just $25,000, even though the board could have pressed the issue by blocking him from appearing on the March 21 primary ballot.

With the Giles matter settled, attention passes to the Carpentersville-based Family Taxpayers Network, run by businessman Jack Roeser. The organization supports conservative candidates and causes.

The Board of Elections says Roeser's group owes more than $51,000 in fines, the bulk dating to reporting violations from the 2002 primary. The group backed an unsuccessful primary candidate for governor, Republican Patrick O'Malley, who was a state senator from Palos Park. The group's most notable contribution was to dispatch a paid staffer in a chicken suit to campaign events attended by another candidate, then-Atty. Gen. Jim Ryan.

The chicken's message: Ryan was afraid to debate O'Malley. Voters were unimpressed. Ryan won the primary.

This year, Roeser's candidate for governor is dairy owner Jim Oberweis, one of four major contenders for the Republican nomination. Last year, Oberweis got more than $190,000 in campaign cash from Roeser and his group. Oberweis also hired Joe Wiegand--the guy who dressed up in the chicken suit--as his campaign manager. This year, Wiegand is favoring business attire.

Oberweis has made ethics reform a centerpiece of his campaign, as have the other candidates. Yet he won't criticize Roeser for running up such a big list of fines by ignoring election laws.

In an interview, Roeser dismissed the reporting violations as technicalities and "bureaucratic crap." But he vowed to try to clear things up with the board.

With the last Republican governor, George Ryan, on trial, voters aren't likely to be impressed this year with candidates who tolerate a loose attitude about campaign laws and ethics. Oberweis ought to tell Roeser to pay up right quick because they'll hear about it again.
Gubernatorial Candidates grapple with issues of trust - John Chase and Rick Pearson
With former Republican Gov. George Ryan standing trial on corruption charges and ongoing federal investigations touching Democratic Gov. Rod Blagojevich's administration, the issue of ethics has moved to the forefront in this year's primary election for governor.

And as the candidates vying to become the state's chief executive argue over who is best suited to restore trust in state government, each provides slightly different theories on achieving that goal. The two Democrats and four major Republican candidates spelled out their approaches to ethics reform in response to the first of a series of Tribune questionnaires on issues confronting state government.

Blagojevich said during his first three years in office he has helped change Springfield's culture of corruption, most notably with passage of a series of ethics laws.

"I introduced and signed a comprehensive ethics law in 2003 that created the toughest reforms in state history," Blagojevich said.

And, he said, he plans to continue that progress by pushing for campaign finance reform legislation, even though that proposal failed last year in the General Assembly.

The four major candidates seeking the GOP nomination in the March 21 primary disagree with the governor's record. They also differ with each other on how best to limit the influence of campaign cash on elected officials, especially in a state with some of the nation's loosest campaign finance laws.

State Treasurer Judy Baar Topinka said she would propose barring businesses and individuals who receive $25,000 or more in state business from contributing to political candidates. Conservative Aurora businessman Jim Oberweis said the contribution ban should hold for all state contractors.

On the campaign trail, Oberweis and the other Republican candidates have criticized Topinka because her campaign for governor is accepting contributions from firms and individuals who have contracts with the treasurer's office.

Chicago businessman Ron Gidwitz has pledged not to take contributions from state contractors, including officers of firms doing business with the state or their immediate family members.

But state Sen. Bill Brady of Bloomington endorses a different kind of plan, proposing legislation that mirrors federal campaign finance laws limiting to $2,000 how much one individual can donate to a candidate per election. Brady also has proposed putting limits on how much political action committees can give and barring contributions from corporations and unions.

Brady's plan is similar to Blagojevich's failed legislation last year. Blagojevich's Democratic primary challenger, former Chicago alderman and federal housing official Edwin Eisendrath, said he supports limits on campaign contributions but provided no specifics in his answers to the questionnaire.

Oberweis was the only candidate in the Republican field who expressed reservations about banning state employees from donating to candidates.

Many elected officials voluntarily have pledged not to take money from their employees after allegations arose that employees in Ryan's office when he was secretary of state felt forced to donate to him to keep their jobs.

"I have concerns about limiting the ability of state workers to participate fully in the electoral process through which they can impact and improve the government within which they serve," Oberweis wrote. Still, he added that he supports legislation "prohibiting any pressure for political donations from state employees."

The candidates' emphasis on the issue is bolstered by results from a recent Tribune/WGN-TV poll that found ending public corruption to be a significant issue among likely Republican and Democratic primary voters.

Of those polled, 70 percent of Democrats and 68 percent of Republicans said the corruption issue was, at the least, a very important issue in deciding whom they will back.

Market Shares Corp. of Mt. Prospect conducted the poll of 600 Democrats and 600 Republicans Feb. 2-6. It has an error margin of 4 percentage points.

Eisendrath said there are gaping holes in rules meant to expose behind-the-scenes dealings by lobbyists in Springfield.

He said he supports not only quicker dissemination of information about which firms lobbyists are taking on as clients and how much lobbyists are earning from those deals, but also "reporting of the specific bill or action that is the subject of lobbying activities."

Blagojevich said the ethics bill he signed into law in 2003 closed a "revolving door" that allowed some state workers to leave their jobs to immediately work for companies they regulated and limited lobbyist spending.

In the GOP race, Gidwitz said he would propose legislation requiring lobbyists to disclose all political contributions made by themselves or their firms to officeholders along with their annual registration with the state.

The other Republican candidates agreed that more disclosure was needed.

All six candidates also called for increasing from twice a year the number of times during non-election periods that campaign contributions and expenditures are publicly reported to the Illinois State Board of Elections.
Doubts cast on preschool proposal  Blagojevich faces funding questions - Diane Rado and Rick Pearson
Under attack from political opponents, Gov. Rod Blagojevich acknowledged Sunday that it won't be easy to push through his proposal to create the most expansive state preschool program in the nation.

Nevertheless, "we will roll up our sleeves and we will fight," Blagojevich said in announcing his "Preschool for All" initiative, which would offer state-paid pre-kindergarten to all 3- and 4-year-olds, regardless of family income.

If approved by lawmakers, Illinois would be the first state in the nation to offer so-called universal preschool to 3-year-olds and the fourth state to offer such access to 4-year-olds.

The program--a minimum 2 1/2-hour school day--would not be mandatory, and many families would likely stay in private preschools. Blagojevich's plan would cost an extra $135 million in the initial three years, with the price tag in outlying years still uncertain. In addition, the governor wants to finance the plan in part with money from state accounts reserved for special purposes, a practice that has spurred legal challenges.

After details of the plan first appeared in the Tribune over the weekend--just weeks before the March primary--Democratic and Republican candidates alike blasted Blagojevich.

"Unfortunately for the children of Illinois, in this election season the governor will use them as props for all sorts of promises," Edwin Eisendrath, Blagojevich's challenger in the March 21 Democratic primary, said in a statement.

Republican gubernatorial candidate Ron Gidwitz, a former Illinois State Board of Education chairman, called the governor's announcement "another headline-grabbing stunt."

And Treasurer Judy Baar Topinka, another Republican candidate for governor, said Blagojevich keeps "coming up with all these big, expensive, huge `warm-fuzzies,' usually involving children, and not really coming up with ways to pay for them."

Blagojevich spokeswoman Abby Ottenhoff said the criticism "just defies all the facts on the record over the last three years."

She said the governor has advocated preschool since taking office, persuading lawmakers to put an extra $30 million each year into state pre-kindergarten for three years in a row.

Today, some 75,000 children are served in a $273.2 million program that has strict quality standards, such as requiring lead teachers to have bachelor's degrees.

The current program is limited to youngsters at risk of failing in school because of low family income and other factors.

And working families usually can't access a hodgepodge of other preschool programs because they earn too much, though they can't afford private preschool.

Sunday, surrounded by about a dozen children who joined their parents for a news conference in a preschool classroom at St. Vincent de Paul Center in Chicago, Blagojevich continued his impassioned support of preschool for all children.

"...I believe that every single child has a right to learn as much as he or she can learn to live up to his or her God-given potential," Blagojevich said.

The proposal would require lawmakers to increase funding by $45 million a year for at least the next three years. Blagojevich wants to raise some of that money by closing corporate tax loopholes that he said "rip off" taxpayers--another controversial funding measure.

He is expected to propose an extra $400 million for public education overall when he makes his spending recommendations for 2006-07 to the General Assembly on Wednesday.
Blagojevich has plan to speed DNA testing - Jeff Coen
In an attempt to reduce delays in DNA testing in Illinois, Gov. Rod Blagojevich this week will propose an initiative that would end the state's practice of outsourcing samples in criminal cases to private labs for analysis.

The governor in his budget address Wednesday in Springfield will outline a plan to expand crime labs run by Illinois State Police and create an institute that would train analysts to work in them.

The proposal comes after a series of high-profile cases in which it took six months to a year to match DNA collected at crime scenes to profiles in statewide databases.

The Tribune has reported that in two of those cases, the delays allowed suspects to remain on the streets and allegedly commit homicides.

"This plan lets us make sure we help law enforcement find criminals before they go out and commit more crimes," Blagojevich said. "We need to accelerate testing and make sure it's working because it's critical in fighting crime."

Because of the massive number of cases it receives, Illinois must send out a large percentage of DNA samples to a private lab to process. As it stands now, 50 percent of all incoming samples from crime scenes are sent to Orchid Cellmark, a New Jersey-based company.

The Tribune has found that outsourcing creates delays as samples are prepared for testing locally, shipped out of state, processed, shipped back and given a final analysis here.

Illinois State Police leaders have said they would like all of the testing to be performed in the state within 30 days.

"This gives us the ability to do that," the governor said.

Doug Brown, state police first deputy director, said he believes the proposal would see all outsourcing eliminated by 2009.

The eventual cost of the lab expansion could top $17 million, with $1.8 million included in fiscal year 2007 for design. The proposal would double the size of the lab in Springfield and add 35,000 square feet to the 50,000-square-foot Illinois Forensic Science Center in Chicago.

That budget also would include funding to hire eight new forensic scientists immediately and would make $500,000 in scholarships available to train 15 students beginning in the 2006-2007 school year.

Blagojevich said he would include funding plans in his address Wednesday. "It's a drop in the bucket in a $54 billion state budget when you consider how critical it is," Blagojevich said.

"We have a unique opportunity to bring in new scientists, instead of relying on companies that have cornered the market and can't deal with the demand," the governor said.

Leaders of the Cook County state's attorney office have been among the chief critics of the lab system, calling on state police to more quickly test samples involving rapes and murders.

Darren O'Brien, head of the office's felony review unit, said the governor's proposal sounds more of a long-term solution.

"Getting new resources is great. But they need help now in getting resources and finding a better way to prioritize testing with the personnel that they have," he said.

DNA testing has become an issue in the race for governor in recent weeks, especially after Republican gubernatorial candidate Judy Baar Topinka accused Blagojevich of shifting $1.3 million out of a fund established to eliminate the DNA backlog.

Senators Allen and Reed: Fitzgerald should investigate Cheney - AP
WASHINGTON -- Special Counsel Patrick Fitzgerald should investigate Vice President Dick Cheney and others in the CIA leak probe if they authorized an aide to give secret information to reporters, Democratic and Republican senators said Sunday.

Sen. Jack Reed, D-R.I., called the leak of intelligence information "inappropriate" if it is true that unnamed "superiors" instructed Cheney's former chief of staff, I. Lewis "Scooter" Libby, to divulge the material on Iraq.

Sen. George Allen, R-Va., said a full investigation is necessary.

"I don't think anybody should be releasing classified information, period, whether in the Congress, executive branch or some underling in some bureaucracy," said Allen, who appeared with Reed on "Fox News Sunday."

According to court documents disclosed last week, Libby told a federal grand jury that he disclosed in July 2003 the contents of a classified National Intelligence Estimate as part of the Bush administration's defense of intelligence used to justify invading Iraq.

Fitzgerald said in the documents it was his understanding that "Mr. Libby testified that he was authorized to disclose information about the NIE to the press by his superiors."

The White House has refused to comment on the case.

"I think this calls into question in terms of Fitzgerald's investigation of the conduct of the vice president and others," Reed said. "I think he has to look closely at their behavior."

Allen expressed confidence in Fitzgerald, whom he called "a very articulate, professional prosecutor."

"And I think the facts will lead wherever they lead, and I think he will prosecute as appropriate," Allen said.

Libby, 55, was indicted on charges that he lied to FBI agents and the grand jury about how he learned CIA operative Valerie Plame's identity and when he told reporters. He is not charged with leaking classified information.


Blagojevich universal preschool program sparks criticism from Brady, Eisendrath, Gidwitz, and Topinka - Anna Johnson

Gov. Rod Blagojevich unveiled his proposal Sunday to allow all 3- and 4-year-olds in Illinois to enroll in state-funded preschools, sparking criticism from political rivals who said the state lacks the money to fund such a venture.

"We all love kids, and we'd all love this to occur, but only if we could afford it," said state Treasurer and Republican gubernatorial candidate Judy Baar Topinka.

The Democratic governor proposed his "Preschool for All" program Sunday as part of his 2007 fiscal year budget, recommending that the state spend $135 million to fund it.

"Nothing is more important to parents than their children," Blagojevich said in a written statement. "And nothing is more important to a child's future than getting a good education. And that's where preschool comes in."

If the General Assembly approves the universal preschool program, Illinois would be the first state to offer free preschool to 3-year-olds, Blagojevich's office said. Three other states already have similar programs for 4-year-olds: Oklahoma, Georgia and Florida.

Blagojevich is proposing that the state spend $45 million annually for three years to fund the program.

But Topinka, several other Republican gubernatorial candidates and Blagojevich's Democratic opponent in the March primary, Edwin Eisendrath, criticized the preschool plan, calling it just one of many programs the governor has unveiled recently without having the money to pay for them.

"I've been in favor of universal pre-kindergarten programs for years, but programs and promises are not the same thing," Eisendrath said in a written statement.

Republican Chicago businessman Ron Gidwitz called the proposal a gimmick.

"He has neglected that problems facing our schools for three years and now on the cusp of a re-election, this is a last-ditch, desperate effort to correct his mistakes," said Gidwitz, a former chairman of the Illinois State Board of Education.

State Sen. Bill Brady, a Republican gubernatorial candidate from Bloomington, said school districts should not be mandated on how to spend their money on certain programs.

"If we had the resources, however they are obtained, we should give the resources to schools with no strings attached so they can decide how to spend it," Brady said.

A Blagojevich spokeswoman defended the preschool proposal, saying the governor has worked on improving early childhood education for years.

The state has reduced spending by eliminating jobs and consolidating agencies, increasing revenues and continuing to look at closing corporate loopholes as ways to generate more money, spokeswoman Abby Ottenhoff said.

"This is something we cannot afford not to do," she said.

The universal preschool plan is one of several initiatives geared toward children that the governor has unveiled in recent months.

Earlier this month, Blagojevich announced a $10 million program that would help bring class sizes down. During his State of State speech in January, the governor proposed a tax credit of up to $1,000 for college students that would cost the state $90 million a year.

Blagojevich's All Kids program, which is designed to cover any child who has been uninsured for at least a year, was approved by lawmakers in October and will take effect July 1. The governor has estimated the program will cost $45 million the first year.

AP Exclusive: Illinois State government interns have political ties to Democrats - John O'Connor
They're related to prominent Democrats. They worked on political campaigns. They've given, or their families have, hundreds of thousands of dollars to Gov. Rod Blagojevich.

And now the Democratic governor's administration has put them on the payroll as state interns - positions that get them in the door for permanent jobs without following typical hiring procedures, including veterans preference laws.

Agencies under Blagojevich have hired 263 "public administration interns" since taking office. At least one-third have helped Democratic candidates, donated to their campaigns or are related to someone who has, an Associated Press analysis of public records found.

The AP review, which included thousands of campaign documents, addresses and state employment records since 2000, suggests future interns or their relatives contributed at least $1.3 million to Democrats, including more than $400,000 to Blagojevich.

Many of the internships are far from entry-level jobs.

One intern was the $54,000-a-year head of an agency's human resources office. Another was an agency's legislative liaison - the same work he had done as a permanent employee for another department. Two dozen interns had been on the state payroll before.

Interns with political connections also were more likely to win permanent jobs and to get raises. Sixty-five percent of interns with identifiable connections were promoted to permanent state jobs, compared with 41 percent of the others.

The interns include:

_Barisa Meckler, who volunteered for Blagojevich when he was in Congress and whose father's law firm has given Blagojevich $98,000.

_Steve Hayden, husband of a high-level Blagojevich aide.

_Brock and Aaron Phelps, relatives of a Democratic state lawmaker and a former congressman who now works for Blagojevich.

Although it wouldn't be unusual in Illinois for a new administration to reward political activists with jobs, Blagojevich took office in 2003 promising to clean up what he described as previous governors' corrupt, patronage-heavy hiring.

But he too is battling accusations of "pay-to-play" politics from critics in both parties, and state and federal investigators are reviewing his administration's employment practices.

Blagojevich spokeswoman Abby Ottenhoff said politics is "not a factor" in hiring interns, pointing out that the AP found no connections to two-thirds of the interns hired. She also noted that Blagojevich has hired fewer interns than Republican governors Jim Edgar and George Ryan did.

"Agencies are supposed to look at education and relevant work history and look at that in light of what the particular need of the agency is," Ottenhoff said.

Public administration internships, which can last six months to two years, were designed to bring bright people who lack experience into technical and managerial state jobs. Interns make less money than other state employees, but after the internship they often are promoted to full administrative positions - with raises.

And the administration may hire them without having to follow laws giving military veterans preference for state jobs or for ensuring an agency has enough minorities.

Rep. Dan Reitz, D-Steeleville, acknowledges helping his 23-year-old son, Nicholas, get an internship.

Reitz said the administration called him for recommendations when they were hiring legislative liaisons, and he suggested his son, who had volunteered for Blagojevich in college. Nicholas Reitz is a $40,000 intern for the Agriculture Department.

Some interns didn't need family connections - they had their own.

The Chicago law firm of Bruce Meckler, who is representing Blagojevich in the state attorney general's investigation into allegations that he has traded jobs for contributions, has given the governor's campaign more than $98,000.

But Meckler said that had nothing to do with his 22-year-old daughter getting a $24,000 internship with the Department of Healthcare and Family Services in April. That's because Barisa Meckler, who didn't return calls seeking comment, volunteered in Blagojevich's Washington office while he was in Congress.

"She actually worked for him before I ever gave anything to the man," Bruce Meckler said.

State Rep. Brandon Phelps said his brother, Brock, and cousin, Aaron Phelps, didn't need his help. He said they had worked for many Democratic candidates over the years, including their uncle, former congressman David Phelps, now assistant state secretary of transportation.

"They were always doing campaign work, political work, community work, and they're pretty well known," said Brandon Phelps, D-Norris City.

Aaron Phelps, 32, a $50,800 administrator for the Human Services Department, declined to comment. Thirty-one-year-old Brock Phelps, the Transportation Department's director of governmental affairs at $64,280, did not return a message left on his cell phone.

Some of the interns were already familiar faces at state agencies.

Reitz was a permanent legislative liaison - essentially an agency's lobbyist - for the State Fire Marshal when he moved to the same position as an intern at the Agriculture Department. Officials at the bigger agency wanted to make sure Reitz was the "right fit," spokeswoman Chris Herbert said.

Kevin Tirey of Springfield, 32, has been a state employee since 1998. He was special assistant to the director of the Capital Development Board when the Environmental Protection Agency tapped him to be the agency's $54,000 human resources manager - as an intern, spokeswoman Maggie Carson said.

While Blagojevich's office maintains that connections don't matter, some of the governor's closest advisers helped relatives get internships.

The governor's legislative director, Joe Handley, passed along the resume of cousin Dennis Ralph, Ottenhoff said. Ralph, 33, was hired as a Natural Resources Department intern in June 2003 and since has been promoted and given a 28 percent raise to $55,000.

Jill Hayden, a Blagojevich aide who oversees environmental issues and the office of boards and commissions, brought 31-year-old husband Steve's resume to the administration before he was hired at Central Management Services, Ottenhoff said.

She dismissed the significance of the personal connections, saying both Ralph and Hayden are qualified.

"Does the fact that Jill knew her husband had a certain background and forwarded his resume give him any favoritism? No," Ottenhoff said. "The agency has to look at what their needs are and what this particular individual has to offer."

Sagamon County GOP allows only its endorsed candidates Topinka and Birkett to speak at Lincoln Day Luncheon
The Sangamon County GOP's annual Lincoln Day Luncheon is Monday, and there will be $60 tickets at the door at noon at the Crowne Plaza. This year, there will also be a reception beginning at 11 a.m., where for $10 a person or $15 a couple, people can have more time to meet the county's endorsed candidate for governor, state Treasurer JUDY BAAR TOPINKA, and her running mate, DuPage County State's Attorney JOE BIRKETT.

Topinka is the keynote speaker at the luncheon. Libri said other candidates for governor have been invited and can work the crowd, but they won't have speaking parts.

"We're not necessarily against them," Libri said. "We're just for her."

Christine Radogno: Rising Leader - Christopher Wills
Leaders rising
Neither Christine Radogno nor Susana Mendoza intended to go into politics. Yet these state lawmakers show natural political savvy
Throughout the year, Illinois Issues will publish occasional mini-profiles of some of the state's rising public officials. These are the first two.

All Christine Radogno wanted was to prevent a fire station from opening on her quiet residential street. The next thing she knew, 25 years had passed and she's a state senator wading through the details of health care and budget deficits.

The Lemont Republican sounds like an innocent bystander caught up by circumstances when she describes her political career. "I still am surprised I'm here," she says. "It's not something I ever thought I would be doing."

But she has blended brains, legislative skill and PR abilities to become, in essence, the Senate Republicans' voice on budget issues and a potential candidate for higher office.

"She is a great person. I think Chris is exactly the kind of leadership that not just the Republican Party but the entire General Assembly should be excited about," says Sen. Steve Rauschenberger of Elgin, who has been the Senate GOP's chief budget negotiator for a decade. "I find myself learning from Chris because she has such a fresh perspective."

Radogno got into politics when she ran for the La Grange Village Board to fight the fire station. She says, "It was a total [not in my back yard] thing."

A few years later, she was asked to run for the Illinois House. She declined because of her young children, but she says the offer got her thinking. Those thoughts turned to action later when she grew dissatisfied with the performance of state Sen. Robert Raica, a Chicago Republican. She beat him in the 1996 primary and then won the general election.

Since then, she has tackled a wide range of issues, from local (road projects and troublesome landfills) to statewide (requiring hospitals to offer emergency contraception to rape victims).

Trained as a social worker, Radogno took an interest in health and human services. She has pushed to move the state toward community care of the mentally ill and developmentally disabled, rather than institutionalization. She has advocated managed care to control costs in state health programs.

Radogno says she soon realized that getting things done in Springfield would require getting to know the state budget.

"It quickly became apparent to me that most policy is driven by the budget, rather than the other way around," she says. "The fact of the matter is, there is just a certain amount of money to go around. The budgeting process is a lot of needs competing against each other."

When the Senate's Republican leader, Frank Watson of Greenville, wanted someone to join Rauschenberger in handling the budget, he turned to Radogno.

"They made a good selection when they chose Chris Radogno," says Sen. Donne Trotter, who oversees budget matters in the Senate Democratic caucus. "She knows how to discuss things; she does not have tunnel vision."

"She's not a push-over," he adds, noting that Radogno defeated fellow Republican Sen. William Mahar in 2002 after the two were placed in the same district by legislative redistricting.

Radogno threw herself into learning the budget. Radogno and Rauschenberger jointly represented the caucus in negotiations. When Rauschenberger ran for the U.S. Senate two years ago, he ceded to Radogno most of the public duties of arguing the caucus' positions. She stepped forward to speak to editorial boards and present proposals at news conferences.

She has often found herself arguing against new programs — the governor's All Kids health insurance plan, for instance, or a requirement that schools and gyms buy life-saving portable defibrillators.

Rauschenberger says she has been able to do that without perpetuating stereotypes of hard-hearted Republicans, and Trotter agrees. He praises Radogno for understanding the state's obligations to the needy and helping push other Republicans to meet those obligations.

"She's been a very strong voice," Trotter says. "Chris believes in building partnerships."

Radogno says she also has been able to speak out against Democratic Gov. Rod Blagojevich without alienating Senate Democrats. In part, that's because she avoids making issues personal. And in part, she says, that's because many Senate Democrats share her concerns about the Blagojevich Administration.

Radogno supports abortion rights but backs some restrictions, such as parental notification. She tends to oppose gun control measures. Her mix of personality and political views has made her a potential candidate for higher office.

She opted against a run for lieutenant governor, but after Judy Baar Topinka announced plans to seek the governor's office, Radogno decided to run for treasurer, the office Topinka has held for the last decade.

By the way, the fire station that Radogno wanted to keep off her street? It was never built.


Gidwitz says he’ll clean up corruption -

SPRINGFIELD — One day in the early 1970s, Ron Gidwitz saw Christina Kemper’s picture gracing the cover of a magazine and set out to meet the young, attractive model.

It took him nearly a year to get a first date.

“She was a real struggle to get to take out. She was a very reticent date. I had to court her and she was mean to me for the better part of those two years before we got married,” said Gidwitz, who last fall celebrated his 30th wedding anniversary with Kemper.

His romantic tale of youthful longing has parallels to his current political quest for governor, one in which the wealthy, but untested Gidwitz is trying to woo moderate Republicans and capture the party nomination.

But this time around he’s running short on time, trailing in the polls with only weeks left before the March 21 vote.

Gidwitz believes voters will come around soon and choose him over Treasurer Judy Baar Topinka, the current front-runner and his chief rival for moderate votes.

Gidwitz supports abortion rights and civil unions for gays and lesbians. The crux of his economic plan is offering tax credits to companies that create new jobs. The former head of the state’s education board opposes raising taxes to boost school funding, instead saying he’d make education the top budget priority.

The other major Republican candidates are Bloomington state Sen. Bill Brady and Sugar Grove dairy mogul Jim Oberweis, both of whom have focused on conservatives.

“I think there will be a confluence of events when people understand just exactly what Judy (Baar Topinka) represents, which unfortunately is the politics of the past and the present, this culture of corruption which seems to pervade our landscape today,” Gidwitz said.

“Juxtaposed to me who comes with clean hands, having never accepted campaign contributions and having had to make compromises as a result, and frankly not needing the money in the first place.”

Gidwitz is a member of the family that founded beauty supply giant Helene Curtis. He was chief executive when the company sold for more than $700 million cash. It’s enabled him to commit vast personal resources to his interests, and in this case, his campaign.

Recent finance reports show he raised more money in the last half of 2005 than any of the other four major Republican candidates. Of the $2.5 million raised, however, $1.5 million was his own money and another $236,000 came from his family. He spent $3.2 million, mostly on TV ads, during the same time period and had nearly $2 million left over to start the year.

Gidwitz said his personal wealth allows him to avoid ethical dilemmas and campaign contribution scandals that have haunted the Republican Party and Illinois politics in general.

“My candidacy ought to give a whole lot of people comfort that the kinds of things you read about every day are not going to be problems,” Gidwitz said. “Because we don’t have to do that kind of stuff.”

But his wealth and family assets also carry potential political problems.

He’s part of a management firm that oversees a Joliet housing project that officials there describe as a cesspool of gangs and drug dealing that needs to be demolished.

Joliet officials are seeking to condemn the complex, but Gidwitz claims their actions are socially intolerant and criticisms are politically motivated.

“The situation in Joliet, quite frankly, is one where the city does not want to have these residents within their boundaries, and they’re playing politics with the fact that I have decided to run for governor,” he said.

Gidwitz said Joliet officials want to knock down Evergreen Terrace, disperse the residents and build a park on the site and he has no plans to abandon the complex.

“Quite frankly, these residents need a place to live,” Gidwitz said.

Joliet officials bristled when told of his comments.

“This is such nonsense. … Evergreen Terrace is the center for drug dealing and other illegal activity in our community. It’s a very foul place,” said deputy city manager Jim Shapard.

Shapard said the city has set aside money to purchase the complex and to ensure everyone living there is moved to suitable housing in and around Joliet.

And Gidwitz’s money raises other political issues.

He’s a prolific fundraiser, primarily for Republicans, including former Gov. George Ryan, who’s now on trial facing myriad federal corruption charges. Gidwitz became chairman of the Illinois State Board of Education during Ryan’s tenure, but now says Ryan was a disappointment.

Gidwitz’s long history of campaign activity — in 1972 he was the Chicago executive director of President Nixon’s Campaign to Re-elect the President — may explain recent alterations at his River North campaign headquarters. A cardboard sign taped to a wall carried three campaign catchphrases: “Outsider. Independent leadership. Clean up the status quo.”

“Outsider” has been scratched out.

Gidwitz maintains that recent gains in the polls show it isn’t “unreasonable I can win,” even if there’s some lingering reluctance at home.

He said his wife is helping with the campaign, “but in her heart of hearts, my guess is there’s something that she’d rather be doing.

“I happen to think this is terribly important. This is not a job for me. I don’t need it,” he said. “This is something that needs to be fixed in this state and quite frankly I don’t see anybody (else) who has the capacity to do it.”

Governor's Preschool Plan Adds More Grease To The Wheels of His Re-Election Campaign
Gidwitz: Governor Blagojevich's preschool plan is nothing more than a vehicle to carry him in the campaign season

CHICAGO, IL... Republican Gubernatorial Candidate Ron Gidwitz warned the public and legislators not to fall for what again is another headline-grabbing stunt intended only to grease the wheels of Governor Blagojevich's re-election campaign. In typical govern-by-press-conference fashion, the governor will unveil his plan for free, universal preschool today.
"I'm a firm believer in early childhood education and would like nothing more than to see more preschool opportunities for our youngsters, but this is just one more election year gimmick from a governor who is vulnerable on education," said Gidwitz, the former chairman of the Illinois State Board of Education. "He has neglected the problems facing our schools for three years and now on the cusp of a re-election, this is a last-ditch, desperate effort to correct his mistakes."

Not only does Gidwitz question the affordability of the program, he also questions the governor's funding scheme of closing loopholes and raiding funds.

"There is no dedicated funding source except for fund raids and loophole closings. The Governor's last loophole closing meant imposing taxes and fees on business. As a result, Illinois has lagged the nation and Midwest in job creation.

"In his language, loophole means 'noose.' He has been strangling Illinois employers and the jobs they create from the first day he got into office. Free preschool for children but unemployment for parents is the wrong trade-off," Gidwitz added.
Letter to the Daily Herald Editor RE: Evolution and Intelligent Design
    Those who claim that Intelligent Design is a religious belief are really
saying that irreducible complexity cannot exit, never existed and will never
exist.  So, what is their evidence for such a claim?
    Evidence?  They don’t have no stinkin’ evidence!  I.D. is a religious
belief… because…because…because…some judge in Pennsylvania said so.
    On the other hand, irreducible complexity is a testible and falsifiable
hypothesis.  That places it in the category of science.
CPAC: Illegal Immigration, Unchecked Spending Siphon Conservatives From GOP Base - Kelley Beaucar Vlahos
The 2006 midterm election may be the first real test of conservative resolve since the 1994 GOP revolution as declining polls for the Bush administration and Republican candidates mean GOP backers must stick together more than ever, participants in the 33rd annual Conservative Political Action Conference said last week.

But even with political nemesis and potential Democratic presidential candidate Sen. Hillary Rodham Clinton uniting participants at the Washington, D.C., conference, many conservatives in attendance told that policy differences with the White House, particularly over illegal immigration and federal spending, are major concerns siphoning off the GOP's electoral base.

Disagreements are escalating at a time when a number of vulnerable Republicans are running for re-election to Congress and several seats will be open for the taking. Political pollsters blame ongoing corruption scandals, big budget deficits and public sentiment against the war in Iraq for the seeming fatigue with the GOP.

"I think that conservatives are a bit nervous, because of the polls," said Rocco DiPippo, online columnist and editor of the The Autonomist Web log, who nonetheless questions the accuracy of such polling.

"I don't sense any panic. But there is some wariness about whether [Republicans] can clean up the negative and accentuate the positive," DiPippo added.

In a new FOX News/Opinion Dynamics poll conducted Feb. 7-8, 42 percent of those surveyed said that it would be better if Democrats gain control of Congress compared to 34 percent who prefer Republicans to remain in charge. Democrats are also favored on the issues of taxes and Iraq. President Bush's approval rating is at 44 percent, up from 41 percent in January.

"[Conservatives] are nervous about it," said David Keene, president of the American Conservative Union, which sponsors CPAC, the oldest and possibly largest annual gathering of conservatives across the country.

"I think conservatives are more concerned about the policy direction that has led to the poll numbers," Keene said, pointing to the growth of federal spending in the Republican-controlled White House and Congress over the last six years. "Poll numbers don't just happen."

Keene said he estimates that 85 percent of conservatives consider illegal immigration and border security the primary issue to be addressed, and they don't agree with the president's plan to allow illegal immigrants living in the United States to stay in the country with temporary work visas.

"There is a concern and you know what the number one issue is? Border security," said Chris Simcox, president of the Minuteman Civil Defense Corps, a group of volunteers that has been monitoring the U.S. borders for illegal immigrants and reporting them to the U.S. Border Patrol.

"It is important for the Republican Party to realize that … we have a public safety issue here," said Simcox, who warned that conservatives could turn to third party candidates who make opposition to illegal immigration a cornerstone of their campaigns.

"I think there is apprehension when we get away from our conservative message," said Jessica Echard, executive director of the conservative Eagle Forum. "The White House is not good on the immigration issue. That's the clearest example."

Conservative commentator George Will told a packed CPAC audience last Thursday that he is disappointed with the Republican Congress and the White House on a number of fronts, from passage of campaign finance reform and big spending deficits to the war in Iraq and the National Security Agency wiretap controversy.

Will said the president's assertion that he had inherent constitutional authority to pursue using warrantless wiretaps on calls between people abroad with suspected links to Al Qaeda and individuals in the United States is "a stretch …that conservatives should not docilely accept."

Talk of the party's shortfalls, not to mention criticism of the White House, had been virtually unheard of in past CPAC events, particularly last year, after big presidential and congressional victories.

Last year, conservatives defended Bush against what they say is media bias against the president and GOP. But conservatives had little trouble this year discussing the public criticism over the administration's response to Hurricane Katrina, lobbying scandals tied to Republicans and the political troubles of Rep. Tom DeLay, R-Texas, who was forced to resign his post as House majority leader after being charged with conspiracy and money laundering in his own state.

"There is a necessary apprehension among several Republican leaders that I've talked to," said Phil Kent, president of the American Research Foundation, a conservative immigration policy group.

"The effect of the media focus on the scandals could take a toll in some target races," Kent said.

"If the focus is the so-called 'culture of corruption' in the Republican Party, the bitter aftermath of Hurricane Katrina and domestic issues … the Republicans will probably lose seats," added Michael Lopez-Calderon, a CPAC participant from Maryland.

On the other hand, Calderon said if conservatives use an emerging, positive strategy to defeat the Democrats in 2006 by relying on longtime GOP strengths like the War on Terror and national security, "then we will actually gain seats."

"Most Americans are not sophisticated constitutional scholars," he said, referring to the Democrats' argument against the NSA wiretap program, "but they are sophisticated about protecting their children."

According to the February FOX News poll, Republicans are still favored on family values and handling terrorism, though Democrats are narrowing the gap.

Most conservatives who talked to said while Republicans are more vulnerable this year than in the previous decade, Democrats are still not offering a valid alternative and may be blowing their chance to seize the momentum.

"I think the Democrats are finished," said DiPippo.

"I don't think the Democrats are coherently behind anything. They are more about what they are against," said Michael J. Sandoval, who sold conservative-themed bumper stickers, coffee mugs and t-shirts in the conference's main exhibition hall. "I think (Sen. John) Kerry lost in 2004 because he expressed that."

Keene added: "The general public's sense is that if Republicans are the problem, Democrats aren't the answer."

Chris Green, who runs, said the confirmation of two of President Bush's Supreme Court nominees has boosted morale and united the base in recent months. "I really think the big factor is going to be the Supreme Court nominations," and, "of course, the economy will make a big difference in 2006."

Richard Mason, who assisted the "Americans for Dr. Rice" booth, dedicated to drafting Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice for a 2008 presidential run, said he only saw positive developments boosting Republicans in this year's elections.

"I've been very skeptical of the polls," he said. "[Conservatives] do see that the economy is doing so well and asking, 'Why we aren’t getting the credit.' There is progress being made in Iraq. There have been no terrorist attacks. I wouldn't say we are worried about the mood of the country."
CPAC: Big-tent conservatism seen to be cool as young Americans roll up for rhetoric - Caroline Daniel
The best place to see the future of the conservative movement in America was in the ballroom of a Washington hotel last Friday, as Ann Coulter, the syndicated rightwing columnist, got up to speak.

To a chorus of "We love you, Ann", she launched into her trademark outrageous one-liners, denouncing moderate Republicans as "rats" and "Washington weenies". Libertarian Republicans fared little better. "If you are going to be a conservative in America, you can't be a pussy." Asked to describe her most difficult ethical dilemma, she gave a loud sigh. "There was one time I had a shot at [President Bill] Clinton."

Warning of the danger of Iran having nuclear weapons, she suggested: "Post-9/11 our philosophy should be: Raghead talks tough? Raghead faces consequences."

Her talk was the most enthusiastically received of the Conservative Political Action Conference. It was better attended than talks from Vice-President Dick Cheney, Newt Gingrich, the former House speaker who sees himself as the intellectual leader of the movement, or Lt Colonel Oliver North, a regular on the conservative speaking circuit.

Even so, there was some criticism. Challenged on her anti-Muslim remarks by Akir Khan, a young activist, she added: "OK, I make a few jokes. They killed 3,000 Americans." Grover Norquist, the president of Americans for Tax Reform, called her remarks "completely inappropriate and destructive. Ann should have known better."

Ms Coulter's positive reception was a reflection of the audience. Unlike the snowy-haired veterans at many European conservative party conferences, the CPAC crowd gets younger every year. About two-thirds were students. "It's not just that we are winning. We have all the pretty girls on our side," said Ms Coulter, as she surveyed the room.

"I cannot remember there being as many young kids as today," said Saul Anuzis, the chairman of the Michigan Republican party. "What draws them is the hardest conservative. For Coulter it was standing-room only. She threw out a lot of red meat and gets the kids fired up."

CPAC offers a chance to learn from other student activists and attend workshops. Aspiring young politicians come to network and practise their two-handed handshakes. Potential presidential candidates come to cultivate their bases. Ahead of Mr Gingrich's speech volunteers sported badges that changed every few hours, charting the countdown to the speech.

Enthusiasts could also stock up on mementoes, from "Condi for 2008" badges, anti-Hillary Clinton bumper stickers and polyester ties for $6. Raffle prizes included Oliver North memorabilia, five coupons for "star-spangled banner ice cream", a midweek stay at Foxwoods Resort Casino, and Adam Smith cufflinks.

The event is the visible manifestation of big-tent conservatism. Libertarian conservatives clashed with social conservatives, business conservatives with anti-immigration speakers. Deb­ates ranged from regime change in Iran, gun rights, United Nations-bashing, tax reform to drugs legalisation. A crowd-pleaser was anti-French jokes, with Mr Gingrich dismissing the word détente as a "fancy French word".

The age of those attending the three-day event was a testament to the vibrancy of conservatism: it is seen as cool. But older conservatives struck a gloomier note about the movement being at a crossroads. Recalling the change since his first CPAC in 1979, Mr Anuzis said: "Today we are contemplating what is our future. Before we were the hungry underdog. Today we are part of the establishment. There is some frustration about what should we have done."

Phyllis Schlafly, the president of the Eagle Forum, said: "There is considerable concern about the trends in the Bush administration. The hottest issue is illegal aliens and at least 90 per cent [at the conference] are against his amnesty programme. And there are concerns at the large amount of money he is spending. It is not conservative."

A conference straw poll gave Mr Bush 92 per cent approval ratings for his nominees to the Supreme Court, and 91 per cent for the war on terror, but he failed to muster a majority on immigration and government spending. "These are numbers the White House should take notice of when they are looking at the conservative base," said Tony Fabrizio, who conducted the poll.

For Ms Schlafly, her biggest concern is the lack of a candidate to replace Mr Bush. "Everyone is looking for Ronald Reagan to reappear." Asked who would be the Republican nominee, the straw poll gave no one a strong lead. Senator George Allen secured 22 per cent of the vote and Senator John McCain 20 per cent.

Mr Norquist, however, said the movement's problem was not lack of energy but votes in Congress. "It's the frustration of little kids that know what they want to do but don't have the motor control to make it happen. We want to privatise social security, have flat income tax, but we don't have the votes in Congress. We have still got two Supreme Court justices. How much whining can you do? We are advancing more slowly than we would like. But I remember when we were losing."

CPAC: Presidential Primary 2008 - Ron Gunzburger
Republican political activists gathered in DC this past weekend for the annual Conservative Political Action
Conference (CPAC). Former House Speaker Newt Gingrich (R-GA) gave a rousing speech that played to the very conservative crowd, drawing large applause but not necessarily votes. Gingrich used the event to help boost his expected Presidential campaign -- with supporters in red shirts distributing campaign buttons to the crowd -- even though he told reporters he's not yet decided to become a candidate. [Editor's note: Does anyone ever believe these demurrals? Of course he's definitely running.] "Ideas precede reform. If you can't think it, you can't say it and you can't do it," explained Gingrich, who was also plugging his recent book. Delegates at the convo also cast straw ballots on the 2008 GOP White House hopefuls. US Senator George Allen (R-VA) finished first with 22%, closely followed -- surprisingly -- by US Senator John McCain (R-AZ) at 20%. Prevailing conventional wisdom held that McCain was disliked by the party's more conservative base. Two pro-choice GOP centrists captured the third and fourth spots: former NYC Mayor Rudy Giuliani (R-NY) had 12% and Secretary of State Condi Rice (R-CA) captured 10%. Rice repeatedly says she is not running in 2008. As for Gingrich, he may have rock star status with this conservative crowd -- but only 5% of the CPAC attendees voted for him.

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September 26, 2006 News Clips - Text 26-Sep-2006
September 26, 2006 News Clips 26-Sep-2006
September 25, 2006 News Clips 25-Sep-2006
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February 14, 2006 News Clips (TEXT) 14-Feb-2006
February 14, 2006 News Clips 14-Feb-2006
February 13, 2006 News Clips 13-Feb-2006
February 12, 2006 News Clips 12-Feb-2006
February 11, 2006 News Clips 11-Feb-2006
February 10, 2006 News Clips 10-Feb-2006
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December 28, 2005 News Clips 28-Dec-2005
December 27, 2005 News Clips 27-Dec-2005
December 26, 2005 News Clips (Text) 26-Dec-2005
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