John Locke Foundation: Prudent Policy / Impeccable Research - Volume DCVIII | Beaufort County Now | We will offer this allotment of three with more to come; some old, most new, but all quite informative, and, moreover, necessary to understanding that in North Carolina, there is a wiser path to govern ourselves and our People.

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Publisher's Note: We want our readers to understand that there is wise policy afoot here in North Carolina, and to that end, we offer these excellent videos from our associates, in prudent policy research, at the John Locke Foundation.

    We will offer this allotment of three with more to come; some old, most new, but all quite informative, and, moreover, necessary to understanding that in North Carolina, there is a wiser path to govern ourselves and our People.



Locke’s Jon Sanders Discusses Untying the Knot of N.C. Occupational Licensing


Jon Sanders, John Locke Foundation senior fellow for regulatory studies and research editor, uses a history lesson while approaching occupational licensing in North Carolina.


The Right AOC on Point: Election Integrity Act Would Boost N.C. Safeguards


John Locke Foundation CEO Amy Cooke, “The Right AOC,” discusses key points of the proposed Election Integrity Act.


Locke’s Joseph Coletti Analyzes Gov. Cooper’s Latest N.C. Budget Plan


Joseph Coletti, John Locke Foundation senior fellow in fiscal studies, discusses Gov. Roy Cooper’s N.C. state budget plan for 2021-23.


poll#138
Is it fair or even patriotic to threaten states that do not conform to the Democratic Socialists' mandate to control the outcome of Free and Fair elections enacted by constitutionally guaranteed states' legislatures?
  Yes, all elections must be federalized so that the whim of the majority political party can set the standard for all elections.
  No, Our Founders purposefully decentralized elections by guaranteeing only states' legislatures the independent right to enact Free and Fair elections.
  I don't vote and I don't care.
216 total vote(s)     What's your Opinion?

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Latest Op-Ed & Politics

So far this year, Gov. Cooper has pledged over $930.7 million in tax incentives to just 22 corporations, including $845.8 million over four decades to Apple
Candidate filing for the 2022 statewide primary and rescheduled municipal elections begins at noon on Monday, December 6, and ends at noon on Friday, December 17.
In May, the UNC School of Medicine revised its Guidelines for Appointment, Reappointment, and Promotion.
While a bill that would legalize sports betting across North Carolina passed a House committee last week, odds are heavily against it passing the full General Assembly before the session ends.
James W. Frick had a head full of Carolina common sense. Born in New Bern, in 1924, he was raised in a Catholic orphanage and graduated from Notre Dame.

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Tristen Wallace began his college days at the University of Oregon with dreams of eventually playing in the NFL. But shortly into his college career, he was accused by two women of rape and expelled.
State Sen. Tom McInnis, R-Richmond, has moved his permanent residence from Richmond County to his second home in the Pinehurst area of Moore County to run for the newly-drawn state Senate District 21, which will include all of GOP-rich Moore County, and much of Cumberland County.
Former Border Patrol Chief Rodney Scott, who was forced out of his position by the Biden administration earlier this year, issued a stark warning during an interview, saying that the greatest threat that the U.S. is facing is the current administration withholding information from the public.
Amanda Knox fiercely defended teenager Kyle Rittenhouse, who was found not guilty last month on all charges related to a fatal shooting that took place in August 2020.
Last year, Forbes published a headline, “Americans rank a Google internship over a Harvard degree.” It seems higher education is quickly losing hold of its value proposition as the best way to prepare for a job or advance in one’s career.
''independent redistricting commissions'' actually more corrupt

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A N.C. company looking to bring a lithium mine to Gaston County is facing pushback from environmental groups, despite a deal already in place to use the mine’s products for electric vehicle batteries.

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