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Monday, January 18, 2021
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2013 Archives - PDF'S
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Howey Politics Indiana Feb. 13, 2014
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Howey Politics Indiana Dec. 18, 2013
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Howey Politics Indiana Dec. 5, 2013
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Howey Politics Indiana Nov. 21, 2013
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  • Holcomb closes Indiana Statehouse, suspends legislature for inaugural week
    “The safety and security of our state employees and the Hoosiers who use our state services are always top of mind. After an evaluation with public safety leaders, we have decided to err on the side of caution and close the state government complex to the public. Hoosiers will still be able to access essential state services online, on the phone, or in-person at branches around the state.” - Gov. Eric Holcomb, announcing that due to the threat of armed demonstrations connected to Wednesday’s inauguration of President-elect Joe Biden in Washington, the Indiana General Assembly will suspend activities and the Indiana Statehouse and government complex will be closed next week. House Speaker Todd Huston said, “This decision was made out of caution and in the best interest of everyone involved in the legislative process. Public gatherings are a critical component of our democracy, and I pray that any demonstrations are peaceful and respectful of the incredible privilege we all have as Americans to make our voices heard.” Senate President Rod Bray added, “We have a lot of work to do this session on behalf of Hoosiers, but the safety of every person in the Statehouse is always our number one priority. We trust (Indiana State Police) Superintendent Doug Carter and his team, and at his urging, made the decision to cancel our activities out of an abundance of caution.”
     
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  • HPI Power 50: Crisis shapes 2021 list

    By BRIAN A. HOWEY
    and MARK SCHOEFF JR.

    INDIANAPOLIS – After two decades of publishing Power 50 lists in the first week of January, this one comes in a true crisis atmosphere. As we watched in horror the U.S. Capitol being overrun by supporters of President Trump on Wednesday, the COVID-19 pandemic has killed more than 8,000 Hoosiers and 350,000 Americans, shutting down our state and nation for nearly two months last spring. While vaccines are coming, there will be a distinct BC (Before COVID) and AC delineations as this epic story comes to a close. It gripped like a vise key figures, from Gov. Eric Holcomb to Vice President Pence. It delayed an election, closed schools and restaurants, reordered the way we do business and buy things, and will set in motion ramifications that we can’t truly understand (like the virus itself) at this point in time. There’s another crisis at hand. It’s our society’s civics deficit, fueled by apathy that transcends our schools and societal engagement, and allowed to fester by a news media in atrophy. That three members of the Indiana congressional delegation – U.S. Sen. Mike Braun and Reps. Jim Banks and Jackie Walorski – signed on to a protest this week, induced by losing President Donald Trump to “investigate” widespread vote fraud that doesn’t exist, is another indicator of the risks a polarized and undisciplined political spectrum brings to the fragile American democratic experience.

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