Prop. 32 is “the fraud to end all frauds.”

That is how a columnist in the Los Angeles Times describes Prop. 32 in Sunday’s edition.

Read the column today and share it with your friends.

“In this state, we’ve come to expect ballot initiatives sponsored by business interests to be, essentially, frauds. But it’s hard to conceive how one could be more fraudulent than Proposition 32. If there was any doubt left that the initiative process has been totally corrupted by big business and the wealthy, this should put it to rest for all time.

“Proposition 32 is nothing but an attack by Republicans and conservatives on unions and their members. Two previous attempts by the same gang failed at the ballot box, in 1998 and 2005. What’s new about this effort is that it’s dressed up as a broad reform aimed at ‘special interests,’ and it’s even more union-unfriendly than its predecessors.”

Join us in opposing the Prop. 32 — the Special Exemptions Act by voting NO in November. In the meantime, you can take a few simple steps to get involved:
1. Pledge to vote NO on Prop. 32
2. Like the campaign on Facebook
3. Follow the campaign on Twitter

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One Response to “Prop. 32 is “the fraud to end all frauds.””

  1. Jane Lea says:

    Unions lobby for workers rights, health and safety on the job, funding for OSHA, job creation, overtime pay and minimum wage to name a few. All of these benefits are shared by union and non-union workers. Silencing one side means no checks and balances. The Chamber of Commerce, lobbyist from big business, LLC and other corporations attend hearings charging that workers rights, implementing new job site safety rules, and minimum wage increases will put them out of business. They lobby for funding to be cut to OSHA to cripple enforcement of health and safety laws, and they are the first to take USA jobs elsewhere to increase the bottom line. How does that help union or non-union workers? When workers go home from work in the same health they left their house, that means no worker’s Comp. When workers receive increases in pay, they pay more taxes and have more money to stimulate the economy by purchasing new instead of used goods.
    Who’s hands are on the smoking gun? Corporations who want no regulations, taxes, or environmental responsibilities.

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