Frank, you picked a good verse. No wonder kids figure they can be governor considering the failure of the adult one before them.
NPR wrote: In 2012, the Republican governor pushed reforms through the state Legislature that dramatically cut income taxes across the board. Brownback boasted the plan would deliver a "shot of adrenaline" to the Kansas economy.
But the opposite happened.
Revenues shrank, and the economy grew more slowly than in neighboring states and the country as a whole. Kansas' bond rating plummeted, and the state cut funding to education and infrastructure.
Last year, the Republican-controlled state Legislature voted to roll back the tax cuts, but Kansas is still dealing with the aftermath of this bold experiment. State lawmakers are now seeking to close a $900 million budget gap over the next two years.
Burdett Loomis, a political scientist at the University of Kansas, says the experiment was as much a political play as it was about governing.
--[URL=http://tinyurl.com/ycsx37z3]]]http://tinyurl.com/ycsx37z3 (As Trump Proposes Tax Cuts, Kansas Deals With Aftermath Of Experiment)[/URL]
I think they will be disqualified by using another law, like the one concerning the Age of Majority. Right now, in Florida a new law limiting marriage to those over 18 is being debated. I think it should be 25, since neurology tells us that the brain does not mature until then, with the final part being the decision making area. It makes a lot of sense; young people are constantly making stupid decisions, and a quick look at the TV show, "America's Funniest Videos" is full of them.
Well, there should be age restrictions. A mere child doesn't have the knowledge or the life experience to run much of anything, especially when it has to do with the moral, ethical, political, and financial health and welfare of a town, or a state, etc.