It’s secession season again in California. For the seventh time in the last 27 years or so, there’s a movement afoot to split the state.
As the lines begin to blur between American citizens living in California and immigrants who are here legally, it’s fair to begin asking what’s the difference?
The truism says that six months is an eternity in politics, with colossal change possible in that short time.
There has long been a suspicion that the $68 billion plan to build a 432-mile high speed rail system between Los Angeles and San Francisco was too little, too late.
For every action, goes the law of both physics and politics, there is a reaction, a consequence.
Back in October 2010, just a few days before his successor was to be anointed in a statewide election, then-Gov.
Myths will probably not stop Congress from enacting some major changes in immigration policy this year, but half a dozen or so common shibboleths may well shape the changes that emerge.