Many of you asked for this form at the meeting today. I've put it in the right sidebar under News and Notes. It's the third page down.
Sunday, March 13, 2022
We've asked Joyce C. to compile a list of websites that can be trusted. It's copied below and is also in the "News and Notes" section of the right sidebar.
WEBSITES PROVEN TO BE ACCURATE & INFORMATIVE
1. wrea.net - SPARTA’S state website
2. spartanewsandnotes.com - Our chapter’s website
3. wsaa.org - Wisconsin School Administrators Alliance (WREA’s partner lobbyist site assesses
daily legislation and how he/we respond)
4. thewheelerreport.com – covers Wisconsin Legislation including schedules
5. wispolitics.com – covers current political activities
6. wisconsinexaminer.com - 501c3 nonprofit - covers current political updates and concerns
7. captimes.com – current news from Madison
8. prwatch.org – Center for Media and Democracy’s website addressing national political concerns
9. presswatchers.org – addresses correctness of information
10. heathercoxrichardson.substack.com – Daily newsletter about the history behind daily politics
11. dianeravitch.net – Ravitch, former U.S. Assistant Director of Education, discusses current events and their relevance to education for all in her articles.
12. robertreich.org – former U.S. Secretary of Labor discusses relevance of daily events in his articles.
13. robertreich.substack.com – former Secretary of Labor explains current economic issues in his daily letter.
14. dcreport.org – David Cay Johnston authors articles regarding current events and addresses his 40+ years of experience with the former president.
15. wallstreetonparade.com – Excellent in depth information and citizen’s guide to wall street and its effect on current events.
16. Sheldon Whitehouse “The Scheme” – Senator from Rhode Island has videotaped over 50 presentations in the U.S. Senate regarding the history of “dark money” and it’s connection to the U.S. Supreme Court and elected officials - referencing extensive research done by the Center for Media and Democracy. Most presentations are about 20 to 30 minutes. Google the title to access the tapes.