I heard him on the radio and he said a lot of things that make sense to me - like lowering the cost of medical care by getting back to genuine market forces and getting government out of health care. He's 100% pro life too!
“Before we can expect God to bless our nation, we have to start following God’s law,” he said. “We cannot expect blessings from God so long as we are sacrificing babies and allowing the innocent slaughter of children through abortion.” Owens also voiced his support for Second Amendment rights, or the right to bear arms. “This was not just designed for the ordinary criminal, the guy in the ski mask,” he said. “This was designed by the extraordinary criminal, the guys in Washington, D.C., with a suit and tie out to steal your liberties.” He promised to protect the Second Amendment rights of Ohioans. “Our founding fathers knew, without question, that the best defense against tyranny was a well-armed citizenry and I will defend that right as your attorney general,” he added Owens addressed the recent passage of the health care reform, which he referred to as the “health care control bill.” “I don’t call it the health care bill because it’s not about health care, it’s about control,” he said. “Understand that if the government has cradle to grave responsibility, they will be able to determine who goes in the cradle and when you go in the grave. We absolutely cannot allowed them to have that kind of control over our lives.” Owens said he has already started laying the groundwork for a nullification bill to present to the House. “As your attorney general, I will do every single thing possible to stop this bill in Ohio and protect you from overreaching federal government,” he promised. Since the Ohio Tea Party has endorsed Owens, he said his campaigned has tripled in the last three weeks. “We are on a trajectory course right now to take this race and the only thing we need to do is get our message out,” he said. “I need your help to get the truth out.”
Employers in the U.S. are starting to warn their workers to prepare for slimmer paychecks if Congress fails to vote on an extension of Bush-era tax cuts.
“I’ve been doing payroll for probably close to 30 years now, and never have we seen something like this where it gets that down to the wire,” said Dennis Danilewicz, who manages payroll services for about 14,000 employees at New York University’s Langone Medical Center. “That’s what’s got a lot of people nervous. All we can do is start preparing communications with a couple of different scenarios.”