Commerce In Action Releases Voter Guide

Commerce In Action has released their 2018 General Election Voters Guide on their website. Below is the full statement from the fiscal conservative organization.

Commerce In Action is pleased to announce their 2018 General Election Voters Guide. Commerce In Action supports the election of candidates to office who support limited government, individual liberty, and economic freedom and have shown that through their voting records as incumbents or through pledges during campaigns.

This voters guide includes recommendations for the State Supreme Court, Ballot Issues, State Constitutional Offices (Governor, Lt. Governor, Attorney General, Secretary of State, Treasurer, Land Commissioner, Auditor), State Senate and State Representative.

In each race, Commerce In Action either gave a full endorsement (A), a “better choice” rating (B), or no endorsement.

Early voting for the 2018 General Election begins Monday, October 22 with Election Day on Tuesday, November 6.

You can preview your exact ballot through this link.

[gview file=”https://commerceinaction.org/wp-content/uploads/2018/10/2018-commerce-in-action-voter-guide-updated.pdf”]

2 comments
  1. sara
    sara
    October 23, 2018 at 10:16 am

    Why do you want us to vote NO on minimum wage increase? Arkansas is one of the poorest states in the union[49th I think]. Don’t you want to get your people out of the poor house??

    Reply
  2. Conduit News
    Conduit News
    October 23, 2018 at 10:43 am

    As a percentage of median income Arkansas has the sixth highest minimum wage compared to other states. This increase would place Arkansas first in the nation in minimum wage as a percentage of the median wage, a better measure in comparing state to state.

    Studies show that if/when the minim wage is increased 1 in 3 low wage or minimum wage workers would lose their job. Jobs would be lost to automation or reduced hours. With increased labor costs employers will either have to cut employees hours or positions, and/or raise prices on consumers to make up the difference. It is a lose-lose for all involved.

    Reply
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