The Right-Wing Media’s Foolish Attempt to Protect Donald Trump

Look, Trump stepped in it again. You can’t be considered presidential – nor a leader for that matter – if you’re throwing this sort of red meat out there:

Trump first made the claim at a campaign rally in Alabama on Saturday, where he said he “watched the World Trade Center go down” and watched in New Jersey, “as thousands of people were cheering as the building was coming down.”

He doubled down on those claims in an interview Sunday with ABC’s “This Week,” even as George Stephanopoulos pushed back.

“There were people that were cheering on the other side of New Jersey where you have large Arab populations,” Trump said. “They were cheering as the World Trade Center came down. I know it might be not politically correct for you to talk about it, but there were people cheering as that building came down.”

“Police say it didn’t happen,” Stephanopoulos pressed, to which Trump said he saw it himself on television.

Powerline’s John Hinderaker and respected Washington Post fact-checker Glenn Kessler got into a Twitter duel on the nuances and both scored points. Even Rush Limbaugh, a reader of Hinderaker’s, jumped in on Trump’s side.

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“A Sad Commentary of the Judgement of the American Conservative Voter”

Alicia Cohen writes in Jewish World Review:

Recently Ann Coulter tweeted that the Paris terror attacks had just elected Donald Trump as president. That is a sad commentary of the judgment of the American conservative voter. What Donald Trump is preaching is not that much different from what I’ve been writing about for the past 16 years but I am totally unqualified to be president and so is Donald Trump. If all one has to do to get elected is to shout what people want to hear than we are truly becoming an idiocracy.

All that is missing are the Greek columns for Trump to be a 2016 version of 2008 candidate Barack Obama. Only “hope” and “change” are being replaced by “loser” and “stupid.”

But unlike  candidate Obama, Trump is no juggernaut. His successful dispatch of three able governors in Bobby Jindal, Rick Perry and Scott Walker has not increased his lead. Nor has the predictable slide of an unprepared Ben Carson. Marco Rubio, Ted Cruz and to some extent, Chris Christie have been the beneficiaries.

RealClearPolitics finds Trump at 27.5 percent in its national poll. But that means 72.5 percent of republican voters are choosing someone else.




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Remember Those ISIS Kill Lists?

Now that the Obama administration is continuing to allow Syrian refugees into the United States and that it is clear one of the Paris attackers arrived on a Syrian passport, it’s timely to remember the ISIS Kill List that became public knowledge in March. From a CBS News report:

The Islamic State in Iraq and Syria (ISIS) published the list days ago, a report that contained names, photos, and home addresses of U.S. Armed Forces personnel, causing alarm in cities potentially at high-risk.

According to the publication, ISIS urges followers and sympathizers in the U.S. to kill the servicemen. Specific personnel on the list are largely from the U.S. Air Force and U.S. Navy – branches of the country’s military that have conducted massive air strikes against ISIS.

The air strikes have left ISIS mostly defenseless, killing over 8,000 fighters with attacks carried out on more than 5,000 targets. But ISIS appears to be fighting back through forms of social media.

The Pentagon says the the targeted appeared to be compiled from public sources — anything from news articles to Facebook posts that could have linked them to attacks on the terrorist group. Officials with the Pentagon say some members were incorrectly identified, but right or wrong, it’s still a threat.

New Orleans WWL TV has more:

There have been 1,809 Syrian refugees, seeking to escape a 4-year-old civil war, admitted to the U.S. since January, according to data from the Refugee Processing Center.

Those who have been granted access to the U.S. have been placed in 130 towns and cities, according to a report in The New York Times. And most of those people have been single mothers and their children, religious minorities, or victims of violence or torture, according to The Times.

The majority of the refugees have been placed in medium-size cities as compared to large metropolitan area. Boise, Idaho, for example, has accepted more Syrian refugees than Los Angeles and New York combined.

Chief among the concerns of many people is safety.

Well, yeah. But it is medium sized US cities which ISIS is targeting:

Texas: Abilene, New Braunfels, San Antonio, Wyle, Fort Hood, Bedford, Killeen

Indiana: Michigan City, Bolivar

Michigan: Dearborn Heights, Lake Orion

Connecticut: Barkhamsted, Manchester

Nevada: Reno

Georgia: Griffin

Maryland: Upper Marlboro, Warrensburg, Lexington Park

Arizona: Phoenix

Louisiana: Shreveport, Bossier City

South Carolina: Daniel Island, Charleston

North Carolina: Fayetteville, New Bern

Virginia: Burke, Virginia Beach, Suffolk, Springfield, Norfolk, Chesapeake

Colorado: Colorado Springs

California: Hanford, Solvang, San Ardo, Monterrey, Newberry Park, Carlsbad

New Mexico: Farmington

North Dakota: Minot

South Dakota: Rapid City

Florida: Merritt Island, Palm Coast, Saint John, Middleburg, Saint Augustine

Washington: Colton, Cheney, Seattle, Spokane, Anacortes

Nebraska: Bellevue

Illinois: Orland Park

Rhode Island: Newport

Idaho: Bonners Ferry

USA Today reported this week that FBI director James Comey confirmed that there are 900 pending investigations into suspected ISIS operatives in the country. Ho many of them are in these cities?

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“Clear Your Air Space” UPDATED


The aircraft carrier Charles de Gaulle and its battle group likely received its final sailing orders before French President Francois Hollande publicly declared that Friday evening’s savage attack by ISIS terrorists in Paris was “an act of war.”  They had already been scheduled to go, but events justified otherwise. There was a reason ISIS targeted France as it is the French who have been doing the heavy lifting.  From Ian Black writing for the Gaurdian:

France’s policy towards the war in Syria has been more forward than any other western country. It was early in calling for President Bashar al-Assad to step down, still insists he must go, and recently joined airstrikes inside Syria against the Islamic State – unlike the UK, which has not taken that step.

The Isis claim of responsibility for Friday’s Paris attacks referred directly to French aircraft “striking Muslims in the lands of the caliphate”

Earlier this week, French warplanes attacked oil and gas installations in the Deir ez-Zor area, describing this as part of an effort to destroy Isis infrastructure and undermine its financial resources.

The French obviously have been hurting them in air strikes from the UAE. Certainly more that the US and the feckless policy of US President Barack Obama. The Charles de Gaulle will leave Toulon on Wednesday and reportedly will be there by December. It won’t take that long.

Secretary of State John Kerry spoke briefly of the horrific attack then moved on to the hopeless talks in Brussels about a ceasefire in Syria as if it’s somehow the proper response to an ISIS massacre on the streets of our oldest ally. At least he didn’t trot out James Taylor to sing “You’ve Got a Friend.”

Some how a better response from the US and the Russians, too, would be for them to heed France’s request to “close your air space” when the Charles de Gaulle is in position to coordinate with its air units in the United Arab Emirates to make what Hollande promises to be a “pitiless” response.

UPDATE from ABC News: Continue reading

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They’re Here Now, Aren’t They?

Perhaps they began arriving in New Orleans last week.  KATC ABC has the following:

In the wake of the recent terrorist attacks by an IS (Islamic State) in Paris, Louisiana Governor Bobby Jindal released a

The terrorists who struck Paris were you men just like these. It's reported the men will settle in Metarie and Baton Rouge

The terrorists who struck Paris were you men just like these. It’s reported the men will settle in Metarie and Baton Rouge

letter addressed to President Obama in regards to Syrian refugees seeking asylum in Louisiana.

The letter was also copied to Sylvia Burwell, Secretary, Department of Health and Human Services, Jeh Johnson, Secretary, Department of Homeland Security and James Comey, Director, Federal Bureau of Investigations.

The letter is as follows:

November 14, 2015

The Honorable Barack Obama
The White House
1600 Pennsylvania Avenue NW
Washington, D.C. 20500

Dear President Obama,

In the wake of another round of appalling terrorist attacks, I write to express great sadness at the events in Paris, as well as my grave concern about the unreported diffusion of Syrian refugees in the United States.

Last week, the city of New Orleans began receiving its first wave of Syrian refugees. As with former immigration crises and federal relocation policy, Louisiana has been kept in the dark about those seeking refuge in the state. It is irresponsible and severely disconcerting to place individuals, who may have ties to ISIS, in a state without the state’s knowledge or involvement.

As Governor of Louisiana, I demand information about the Syrian refugees being placed in Louisiana in hopes that the night of horror in Paris is not duplicated here. In the wake of these atrocities, I also ask for details on the below:

What level of background screening was conducted prior to entry in the United States?
In light of the fact that some of those responsible for last night’s attacks held Syrian passports, what additional protections and screenings will be put in place?

Will all Syrian refugees seeking relocation in the United States now be cleared by the Terrorist Screening Center?
What degree of monitoring will be sustained after initial placement in Louisiana?

As Americans, we embolden freedom and opportunity to the rest of the world, but by opening up our borders and refusing to collaborate or share information with states, you are threatening that reality.

Mr. President, in light of these attacks on Paris and reports that one of the attackers was a refugee from Syria, it would be prudent to pause the process of refugees coming to the United States. Authorities need to investigate what happened in Europe before this problem comes to the United States.
Governor Bobby Jindal

Here’s why Jindal’s concern is so justified. Just breaking from CNN:

Europe’s worst security nightmare appears to be coming true: At least one of the terrorists who attacked civilians in Paris on Friday entered the European Union hidden among the wave of refugees arriving on European shores.

One of three bombers who detonated himself at the Stade de France late Friday arrived on the Greek island of Leros on October 3 among numerous Syrian refugees, CNN’s Christiane Amanpour reported, citing an unnamed French senator who was briefed by the Ministry of the Interior.

The man declared himself to be Syrian, said his name was Ahmad al Mohammad and was, under new procedures set up to help refugees, issued a new emergency passport.

From Leros, he traveled to Macedonia, Serbia and then Croatia, Amanpour reported.

The fingerprints from the bomber at the Stade de France match those taken when the man was issued his emergency passport on Leros.

The two others who detonated themselves at the stadium carried false Turkish passports, Amanpour reported.

Just one hour ago, Obama’s Deputy National Security Advisor Ben Rhodes said that the US would keep taking in Syrian refugees.  



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My Parisienne Walkways

I’ll not be watching the Democratic debate tonight. (Really Debbie? On a Saturday night during college football season?) I’ll be watching college football, but only after a day of following events of what’s clearly a different kind of Islamist attack on the west in Paris. Who could blame Israelis for saying, “now you know what its like,” eh? Suicide bombers, grenades and multiple Kalashnikov clips for slaughtering  young people having a good time at a concert is old hat to them.

Such a sudden and frightening upgrade in weaponry – and applied to innocent citizenry – will be sure to ramp up chest-thumping rhetoric from world leaders. French President Francois Hollande indeed called the multiple Paris attacks “an act of war, ” but aside anything short of a sustained campaign of air strikes on ISIS military targets and  training camps followed up by mopping up by ground forces isn’t a real response to an act of war.

Color me Neocon warmonger, lefties, and then go back to agitating for safe spaces from micro-aggressions on college campuses.  I’m sure that same muscle which bounced a couple of college journalists from your safe space will be deterrent enough from an ISIS embed in full-bombed-up jacket and several dozen banana clips of ammo at the ready.

They came for our children last night in Paris. American kids just like those misguided but principled ones in Missouri were among the slaughtered on the floor of a concert hall. I don’t like that shit.

I remember Paris in ’49.
The Champs Elysee, San Michelle
And old Beauolais wine.
And I recall that you were mine
In those Parisienne days.

Looking back at the photographs.
Those summerdays spent outside corner cafes.
Oh, I could write you paragraphs,
About my old Parisienne days.

The late Gary Moore’s signature song, Parisienne Walkways has been in my head since last night.  The few lines of lost love but still longed for sung by Moore’s frequent  Thin Lizzy collaborator Phil Lynott ties the mournfully ironic, yet desperately beautiful melody together. We sadly don’t have them anymore. Moore died of a sudden heart attack in 2011 and Lynott succumbed to AIDS in 1986. Eduardo Rivadavia wrote this of the duo and song:

For years leading up to the song’s recording, Moore and Lynott had both played and sparred together like twin siblings separated at birth, continually trying to align their musical agendas before falling out, again and again, for one reason or another, only to be drawn inevitably back to one another.

It was inevitable that I would be drawn back to writing. Two Irish guys supplied a soundtrack in a song about a city to which I’ve never been.

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Florida Republican Senator Rips Bush Foundation With “I’m Over You”

While Lutz republican senator John Legg is justifiably being complemented by many teachers this morning for the improvements to Florida’s test-based accountability system he managed in SB 616, he subtly revealed that Jeb Bush still holds far too much sway over state republican legislators. In his closing remarks he uttered the name of Bush’s PAC in saying “children have the right to rise. ”

Brandon republican senator Tom Lee obviously doesn’t share Legg’s feelings. From Brandon Larrabee for The News Service of Florida:

….the proposal does not include language that would have allowed students who do well on the SAT, ACT or tests in high-level classes like Advanced Placement courses to skip the corresponding statewide standardized tests. Sen. Tom Lee, R-Brandon, withdrew that amendment after a blistering speech aimed at education accountability advocates like the Foundation for Florida’s Future, founded by former Gov. Jeb Bush.

“I’m done with the testing program in the state of Florida,” said Lee, a former Senate president and chairman of the budget-writing Appropriations Committee. “I’m done with the accountability system. Whoever those people are out there from whatever foundation they may be from, whatever testing groups they may be supporting: I’m over you. You’ve lost my confidence. And the reason you’ve lost my confidence is because I’ve got emails from you last night that said that you’re so married to this system that you don’t have a shred of common sense left.”‘

And Umatilla republican senator Alan Hays, a vocal and active critic during the entire session, stayed that way yesterday:

“It is sad that today, many of our teachers and even administrators are simply waiting to earn their retirement checks because our well-intentioned but misguided policies have taken the joy out of teaching,” Hays said.

While the Bush Foundation is calling this a victory and is patting itself on the back, the reality is that this is a roll-back of their reforms – and it was orchestrated by republicans.

The Senate proposal would put on hold the use of student test data for school grades, teacher evaluations and student promotion to fourth grade until the new Florida Standards Assessments can be independently validated. The testing platform used for the assessments has come under heavy criticism from lawmakers and the public after a rollout last month that featured log-in problems and a cyber attack.

The Senate would also scrap a law requiring school districts to come up with end-of-course tests in classes where the state doesn’t administer such exams; cap at 5 percent the share of students’ time that can be spent on testing; and reduce from 50 percent to a third the portion of a teacher’s evaluation tied to student performance.

Niceville republican senator Don Gaetz said “I think we’ve lost our way and we need to find it again.” And he wants to spend his final year in the Senate on a mission “to bring some order out of chaos.” It became clear on Wednesday that Gaetz meant what he said when he alligned with both Legg and democrat senator Bill Montford to solidify protections against FSA’s current problems.

The mantra Floridians first heard at Bush’s Tallahassee pep rally in February from House Speaker Steve Crisafulli (R-Merritt Island) that “we will not retreat from accountability,” obviously made a lot of republican senators cringe. There are sure to be more than one who agreed with Tom Lee when he said, “I’m over you.”

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The Breaking Republican Senate Coalition on Testing

Nobody really knew that Tampa republican senator Tom Lee felt as he did on Florida’s high-stakes testing regime until yesterday when he took to the senate floors made these comments during debate on SB 616:

Senator Lee: We’ve gotten an A on conceptual aspects of believing in accountability and high standards, but we’re getting an F on execution.”

Senator Lee: “I don’t like this bill. I don’t think it goes far enough.”

Senator Lee: “I would like this Chamber to send the strongest possible message to the Department of Education and our colleagues in the House that we think there’s too damn much testin’ going on in this state.”

Senator Lee: “There is too damn much testing… Just lining the pockets of the testing companies.”

Senator Lee: “The die is cast. We have lost the public relations war in our communities over testing, and all the theory and all the concept is great, but the parents aren’t buying it anymore.” (taken)

Umatilla Senator Alan Hays showed his colleagues that he wasn’t going away yesterday either:

Senator Hays: “Help me understand how you can make that connection when you have a test that has not been validated yet”.

Senator Hays: “How can we use a test that has not been validated?”

Senator Hays: I hope that we can make it very clear that no student will be inappropriately retained, no school grade will be inappropriately assigned, and no administrative or teaching personnel will be inappropriately evaluated by an invalid test.”

Senator Hays: “Don’t we owe it to the students, the parents, and the teachers of this state to do it right instead of doing it in a hurry?”

Senator Hays: We have made a mess of education.

The comments of Lee and Hays were delivered in the face of a compromise amendment filed by Tallahassee democrat Bill Montfrord, Niceville republican Don Gaetz and SB 616’s republican sponsor John Legg from Trinity. From Sunshine State News reporter Allison Nielsen:

…sponsored by Sens. Legg, Don Gaetz, R-Niceville, and Bill Montford, D-Tallahassee, which would require a validity test to be conducted by a third party before schools are given grades or students are penalized for poor performance.

Gaetz admitted the state should have looked into the test before moving forward, but said there wasn’t much that could be done at this point.

“The fact is, we’re in real time now,” he said. “We have two choices … we can either have an independent evaluation or we cannot have one. I’d rather have one than not have one.”

Montford said he would be hard-pressed to support the bill if the grading issue wasn’t confronted head-on.

“We’re in a mess,” he explained. “Quite frankly, to me, I couldn’t support a bill if we didn’t have something to address school grades.”

Gaetz attempted to sooth colleagues fears with “there is a way to do concordant scores and to cross walk those into a school grades so those students are not beleaguered by duplicative testing.” Any “third-party’ would be under the purview of the Florida Department of Education.

Yes, Gaetz went there. Senators and Floridians should be reminded that concordant scores (cut scores) – some sort of sliding scale to compare FSA and FCAT – would be created by an untrustworthy FDOE whom have been calling invalid FSA tests valid for the past six weeks. Scathing Purple Musings remembers the last time that the FDOE needed to do concordant score or cut scores here. in 2013. And how even Legg complained about the slow pace.

In 2013, then commissioner Tony Bennett was tasked with establishing a concordant score between FCAT, the ACT and the SAT. All of these had years of results and a reasonable data pool. How on Earth Gaetz believes that one year of FSA results compares with any other assessment is far more of a stretch. Especially with a conflicted FDOE and Rick Scott’s hand-picked Florida Board of Education in charge.

The republican-controlled Senate took several steps backward yesterday as they realized enough of their own caucus hadn’t been convinced yet. A combination of arm-twisting by Jeb Bush’s power-brokers may not be enough to overcome organized and motivated constituents.

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Republican Exec Committee From Don Gaetz’ Hometown Calls for Support of Dem Amendments to SB 616

In late filings to SB 616, sponsor Senator John Legg added a provision which brought the bill closer to the House version and Senator Alan Hays – along with a Democrat co-sponsor, Senator Bill Montford – resubmitted his clear language to end third grade retention and to hold stakeholders harmless. In a remarkable email blast last night, the Okaloosa County Republican Executive Committees (OREC) urged passage of Hays-Montford along with one  of Miami Democrat Dwight Bullard which would allow districts flexibility to give paper exams and also allow them to choose a nationally norm referenced test in lieu of the FSA.

Tomorrow the floor of the Florida Senate will be taking up SB 616 and it will most likely come up for a final vote on Thursday. We have sent out many alerts and summaries on SB 616 as it has gone through the process and we can all agree it does not go far enough to protect our children from the negative effects of the Florida Standards Assessments.

Many amendments have been filed at this time that would make this bill much better for our children and teachers.

Senator Hayes and Senator Montford have put together amendments that would greatly strengthen the legislation making this year a baseline year for all students, teachers and schools. It would end the retention of 3rd graders for the FSA test scores for this year and would be a vital protection to teachers and school districts.

These are strong amendments that are needed to make this legislation help our children after the disaster of the FSA rollout.

Let your senator know that you will not accept them playing political games with our children. Call your senator and demand they support the Hayes/Montford Amendments and the Bullard Amendments. Make sure they do NOT support the Legg Amendment.

Bullard will be looking forward to pointing out to his republican colleague that they are allowing voucher schools to take “nationally norm-referenced tests” and skip all the accountability standards that they mandate on public schools. Can’t wait to hear some back-and-forth on that.

Influential public school advocacy group Fund Education Now agrees with the OREC:

Sen. Legg also filed a significant change to bring his bill closer to the House language.  Despite this, Sen. Legg was unable to add the words that would keep our children from being harmed by the pending FSA disaster.

Sen. Montford and Sen. Hayes realize it’s time to stop third grade retention, stop denying diplomas and end school grades until Florida’s testing system has been thoroughly vetted and determined to be valid.

Take action and please ask these key Senators SimmonsSen. HuckillSen. Detert, Sen. Garcia, Sen. Diaz de la Portilla, Sen. Evers and Sen. Dean to put Florida’s children first and embrace the adoption of the Hays/Montford Hold Harmless amendment to SB 616.

Our children must not be hurt based on the flawed FSA.

The OREC summarizes thus:

SB 616 is not the end of our fight on Common Core but it does show that the pressure you are putting on is making the Florida Legislature take notice. While many of the aspects of this legislation leaves important issues untouched in the statutes, it is important to understand that it does not worsen the situation in any manner and does make some small improvements to the overall subject.

This legislation is already much stronger than the house version and without it, Common Core and the FSA testing would remain the same as it was this year. 3rd grade students would still be retained automatically and without any recourse if SB 616 does not pass. Teachers will still have 50% of their teacher evaluations held to one test (either the FSA or other end of course exam).

I think we call can agree that what has happened this year with the roll out of the FSA, retaining 3rd graders for the results of one test and teachers having 50% of their evaluations relying on one test is not acceptable. While SB 616 is not the end of our fight, without it the consequences for our students, teachers and schools would be much worse.

Looks like there’s going to be drama on the senate floor after all.

The OREC position is stunning in that it demonstrates that state republicans see the link between common core standards and Florida’s burdensome accountability system. They don’t like it either. There are bound to be others.

Sadly it’s clear that Legg chose not to shepherd through real changes to SB 616 after all.

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Will SB 616 Sponsor John Legg Be the One to Shepherd Through a Temporary Hold Harmless on Testing?

As the week begins, the republican-dominated Florida Senate is still characterized as having a “willingness” to go slowly on accountability provisions in Senator John Legg’s SB 616 testing reform bill. They are recognizing that the state’s new FSA tests are off to a rocky start and are anticipating future problems.  Orlando republican senator David Simmons has consistently been drawing the narrative out of Florida Department of Education officials during hearings and has gotten his colleagues to use the v-word in public.

Despite what the FDOE is saying, FSA tests should never have beeen considered “valid” on arrival for the simple reason they’d never been field tested by the population whom were to take the tests. Pam Stewart are her spokespersons have been acting irresponsibly by saying otherwise, especially with so may individual kids’ tests being rendered invalid after losing them.

Despite the clumsy transition during last week’s Senate Appropriations hearing from Senator Alan Hays’ hold harmless amendment to one belonging to Simmons, Legg remained gracious and accommodating. Though the some of the teeth of Hays’ language on 3rd grade retention is out, Simmons’ is clear that FSA must be found to be valid before they can be a part of Florida’s multi-level accountability apparatus.

Maybe it’s something Legg was looking for from the start.

There were enough big guns under the control of Jeb Bush in Senate Appropriations that day  to squash Hays-Simmons and deliver the “we will not retreat from accountabilty” meme. But they remained silent and quietly allowed Simmons amendment to be adopted, signalling that they may know there are already enough republican votes to pass it in a floor vote.

Hays gave the spirit of his hold-harmless amendment quite a send-off during the hearing and may have been speaking on behalf of many of his colleagues. Leadership tries to avoid drama on the floor if they can and probably doesn’t want to hear from Hays again. Nor from Senator Nancy Detert who remains one of the Senate’s most persuasive floor speakers.

Legg deserved credit for SB 616 even before Hays-Simmons was apparently adopted. His bill includes a sober draw down on the amount of testing and a much-needed reduction in the percentage that test data will matter in a teacher’s evaluation.  If he is able to include FSA hold harmless in the bill that reaches Governor Rick Scott’s desk, it will become clear he’s become Tallahassee’s most important figure on education policy.

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