This report should make blacks angry. But not the way I fear it might be construed.
Former Attorney General Jerry Kilgore talks about the law firm Cozen O’Connor and its role here in Virginia. The firm will help businesses navigate Virginia’s political and legislative process.
Rep. Rob Wittman (R-VA), who serves on the House Natural Resources Committee and the House Armed Services Committee, where he is the Chairman of the Seapower and Projection Forces Subcommittee, joined the podcast to talk about the president’s State of the Union address, continuing resolutions, threats to our national security, Navy readiness and shipbuilding, offshore energy, and Virginia tribes.
This week’s guest is Julian Walker of the Virginia Hospital and Healthcare Association (VHHA) to talk about Medicaid Expansion in Virginia.
J.C. Hernandez, state director of Americans for Prosperity – Virginia (AFP-VA), and Lauren Toomey, deputy director, joined J.R. on the podcast to talk about AFP, their legislative priorities, and grassroots engagement for 2018.
J.R. interviews David Poole, executive director of the Virginia Public Access Project (VPAP). David describes VPAP and how they have grown into the central source for political data in Virginia.
Joining J.R. for a very special holiday episode to close out 2017 is our good friend, Santa Claus! Santa gives us straight answers about what’s going on at the North Pole with the elves, reindeer, how he prepares for the big day, working with North American Air Defense, and more!
Dr. Alice Lousie Kassens, John S. Shannon Professor of Economics at Roanoke College and Senior Analyst for the Institute for Policy and Opinion Research gives an overview of the Virginia economy as we close out 2017.
Patrick Wilson, a political reporter for The Richmond Times-Dispatch, talks about the journalism profession and covering politics in Virginia.
John Whitbeck, chairman of The Republican Party of Virginia, chats with J.R. about the clear message voters sent November 8 when they delivered a resounding defeat to the GOP. Republican candidates have lost ten straight statewide contests since 2012, and Whitbeck explains how the GOP needs to change.