Well, I'll have to ask a neighbor about Indiana boys. Now Indiana girls are definitely corn fed, and when something goes bump in the night.
That was the last chance for Mary JaneWell, I'll have to ask a neighbor about Indiana boys. Now Indiana girls are definitely corn fed, and when something goes bump in the night.
They will check it out for you... And on top of that, the serious part.
Indiana isn’t often thought of as an education powerhouse nationwide, this misconception can be easily debunked. With instate universities like Notre Dame, Ruth-Holman, perdue, Indiana University, and many more, the Hoosier State has some of the best higher education options around. If you’re dating a Hoosier, there’s a pretty good chance that they’re quite the smart cookie, with a great career to match.
American cities need Republicans—and Republicans need American cities. Unfortunately, many of our cities are in disarray. Elected officials have failed to make public safety a priority or to exercise fiscal restraint. Most of these local leaders are proud Democrats who view cities as laboratories for liberalism rather than as havens for opportunity and free enterprise.
Too often, local tax dollars are spent on policies that exacerbate homelessness, coddle criminals and make it harder for ordinary people to make a living. And too many local Democrats insist on virtue signaling—proposing half-baked government programs that aim to solve every single societal ill—and on finding new ways to thumb their noses at Republicans at the state or federal level. Enough. This makes for good headlines, but not for safer, stronger, more vibrant cities.
Children have lost basic numeracy and literacy skills. Globally, disruption to education has meant millions of children have significantly missed out on the academic learning they would have acquired if they had been in the classroom, with younger and more marginalized children facing the greatest loss.
- In low- and middle-income countries, learning losses to school closures have left up to 70 per cent of 10-year-olds unable to read or understand a simple text, up from 53 per cent pre-pandemic.