At least for now.
The Recall Dunleavy campaign said it “intends to pursue all necessary procedures at every level to guarantee that Alaskans will have the opportunity to sign the recall petition as soon as possible.”
The court system has been proactive and conservative with the budget, but unexpected fees are making things tough.
Stedman comes to the defense of his “beloved marine highway.”
The report finds that no routes could be operated at even a break-even level by a private company. The nearest to profitable would still require a $370,000 subsidy.
The judge found all but one of the recall campaign’s claims against the governor meet the grounds for recall.
The governor’s veto of the Alaska State Council on the Arts erased Keren Lowell’s job overnight. She put her newfound free time into the recall, but state employees loyal Dunleavy were watching.
When Gov. Mike Dunleavy rolled out his surprisingly light-on-cuts budget last week, he conceded that despite all the frenzy over red pens he cannot, in fact, cut everything by veto.
He could only spare about 10 minutes for Alaska to explain his budget but spoke for 35 minutes in front of the national conservative audience.
History shows the Legislature will prefer the easiest (relatively speaking) route to solve the deficit.