Since Governor Jindal is an Oxonian (a graduate of Oxford University), the dons at Oxford should have taught him these things. Which college at Oxford did he associate with?
However, this secretiveness, furtiveness and sneakiness demands deeper reflection. What and where is its source? These are the character traits of thieves, nasty corporations (those that destroy things to make easy profits), warcraft (you cannot let your military enemies know your plans) and churchcraft (you hide your dirty linen in your sin-basket).
Upon deeper reflection it is “churchcraft” that is the source of this social poison in government. Our modern churches have forgotten that their realm is the ‘spiritual’ landscape of “malicious spirits” (demons) and “benevolent spirits” (angels) in the territory of eternity where our dead dwell; their realm is not the living realm or the secular realm, this belongs to secular government. Local, state and national governments are the bosses of those of us who are actually “alive” in this present moment. As in government you keep your mouth shut about religion; in religion you keep your mouth shut about government.
If you do not do these matters than you will serve neither Caesar nor God!
Gov. Jindal is purposely putting up an obstruction in public affairs, hence he is guilty of erecting a ‘stone wall’ so he can confer some unjust advantage to “his” groups at the expense of many more groups. He should have taken course work at Oxford University in public affairs that would have taught him that “openness” in public affairs is how “peace, justice and freedom” can even survive in our local communities. War breeds social injustice and slavery (economic servitude) in our communities. If he wishes, we brothers will give him more than 100 books by Oxford dons on these topics to read, if he happened to miss these salient points in his early education. After all, we brothers do like him intensely, and want him to be the greatest governor Louisiana ever had!
Business organizations opposed the proposal, saying it would lead to job losses and higher prices for goods and services.
An attempt to repeal a six-year-old law that permits public school science teachers to use material outside a classroom's adopted textbook has been rejected by the Senate Education Committee.
New York Times poll shows Obama, Jindal have identical approval and disapproval ratings in the state.
OK, so they’re bentgrass, the type used on golf course greens. But grass is grass.
The Senate Finance Committee approved the bill Wednesday, despite opponents who argued it would shut down the storefront lenders.
A measure to allow the state to implement its own, less stringent plan for limiting carbon dioxide emissions unanimously passed the Senate.
FDA to regulate e-cigarettes, Jodie Foster gets married, Vermont to require labels on genetically-modified food, and more news for today, April 24, 2014.
Thursday's Blogs from the Bog!
A push to expand Louisiana's Medicaid program as allowed under the federal health care has been overwhelmingly rejected by the Senate health committee.
Louisiana welfare recipients would be prohibited in state law from spending the federal assistance at lingerie shops, tattoo parlors, nail salons and jewelry stores, under a bill that received the support Wednesday of a House committee.
Senators will consider whether to prohibit private businesses in Louisiana from paying unequal wages to employees of different genders for the same job.
Rep. Joel Robideaux has delayed bill hearings and said unless a compromise can be reached, he won't bring up the legislation this session.
Once again, Lafayette Parish School Board President Hunter Beasley is focused on an issue that has nothing to do with the educational well-being of our public school children.
After exhausting his appeals all the way to the state Supreme Court, the owner of the Tiger Truck Stop in Grosse Tete has no legal remedy left save one: do an end run around the high court via a bill that would grandfather his “right” to keep a 550-pound tiger enclosed in a pin at his roadside business.
Louisiana poet Darrell Bourque has won the 2014 Louisiana Writer Award, given annually to recognize outstanding contributions to Louisiana's literary and intellectual life.
Drivers would have to secure dogs riding in truck beds while on interstate highways, if the Senate agrees to a bill backed by the House.
An effort to prohibit employers from discriminating based on sexual orientation or gender identity was shelved Tuesday for the legislative session.
Louisiana won't lessen its penalties for marijuana possession, keeping laws on the books that allow people to be jailed up to 20 years for repeat offenses of having the drug in hand.
“This is one of the oldest divides that exists, and that divide is about the haves and the have-nots.”
It took a few weeks for the pitfalls to emerge in the governor’s $25 billion budget, but the time of judgment has finally arrived.
With pressure continuing to build for him to resign, Congressman Vance McAllister announced plans recently to remain secluded during the Easter break, but the Swartz Republican has said he’ll be back on the Hill casting votes and attending committee meetings when the congressional recess ends April 28.
A bid to limit the use of unmanned aircraft on private property in Louisiana stalled Monday in the Louisiana Senate.
A Shreveport lawmaker said Monday he's scrapping his proposal to name the Bible as Louisiana's official state book.
Attorney hopes fellow lawyers will join him in urging the D.A. to step aside and allow a competent, ethical challenger to take over the scandal-ridden office.
An official with the Louisiana Department of Education was arrested on a range of charges Friday after allegedly breaking into a home and brandishing a knife.