Saturday, February 25, 2023

The ACLU pledges to take legal action to overturn The Protecting Children from Gender Mutilation Act.

by Rod Williams, Feb. 2, 2023- The American Civil Liberties Union of Tennessee (ACLU-TN) has condemned the passing of The Protecting Children from Gender Mutilation Act, (HB1/SB1) and promises legal action if the governor signs the bill into law. 

While the ACLU has a history of taking positions favorable to liberals, on rare occasions they have taken principled stands to protect the rights of all Americans. On many of their free speech cases, I thought they were right. As distasteful as Nazi are, when the ACLU fought for the rights of Nazis to march in the Jewish neighborhood of Stokie, Illinois I agreed with their principled support for free speech. After all, it is unpopular positions that test our support for the Constitution, not popular positions. On a few occasions I have even donated to the ACLU. 

Now in this era of cancel culture and the suppression of free speech on college campuses and persecution of conservative professors and students the ACLU is silent. Organizations like The Institue for Justice and others are more likely to be the biggest defenders of free speech and laws that discriminate against the poor and formerly incarcerated. The ACLU is no longer an organization devoted to free speech and justice. 

Below is the press release from the ACLU promising to take legal action to overturn The Protecting Children from Gender Mutilation Act.

Nashville, Tenn. – Today the Tennessee House passed HB 1, which would ban the only evidence-based medical care for transgender people under 18. The legislation will next be sent to Governor Lee for his signature.

The American Civil Liberties Union of Tennessee, the ACLU, and Lambda Legal have promised the transgender youth of Tennessee and their families that they will bring immediate legal action against proposed restrictions on their health care should they be signed into law.

Any person at risk of being affected by these restrictions on gender-affirming care should reach out to or

Lucas Cameron-Vaughn, ACLU-TN staff attorney, had this reaction:

“We are deeply disturbed that state politicians have voted to interfere with the ability of families to make decisions, in consultation with medical professionals, to provide critical care for young people who are transgender. All Tennesseans should have access to the healthcare they need to survive and thrive. Gender-affirming healthcare for trans youth is safe, necessary, effective and often life-saving. Legislators are risking trans young people’s health, wellbeing and safety with this dangerous legislation. We urge Governor Lee to veto this overreaching, discriminatory bill, or we will see him in court.” 

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Friday, February 24, 2023

Sobriety Checkpoint Planned for St. Patrick's Day and tips from the Rod Williams School for Drunk Driving.

Metro Nashville press release, March 6, 2023 - A sobriety checkpoint, in recognition of St. Patrick’s Day celebrations, is planned for Friday, March 17, on Ashland City Highway in the area of Old Hickory Boulevard. The checkpoint will be staffed by the MNPD’s Traffic Division and extra-duty officers working through a grant from the Tennessee Highway Safety Office.

Persons attending St. Patrick’s Day parties and celebrations next weekend are strongly urged to not drink and drive. Officers throughout the city will be keeping a close watch for impaired and/or aggressive motorists.

In 2022, 1,451 crashes in Davidson County involved alcohol/drug impairment, resulting in 1,115 injuries and 68 fatalities.


by Rod Williams, March 6, 2023 - I am adding a new guideline to by Guide from the Rod Williams School of Drunk Driving. This is so obvious I don't know how I failed to include it in previous guides. Here it is:

(18) Avoid Sobriety Check Points.  The police almost always announce where they will have sobriety check points. Don't be an idiot.  If you have been drinking, avoid sobriety check points.

Below is the rest of the guide.

This guide from the Rod Williams School of Drunk Driving is provided to help you improve your drunk driving skills or think about alternatives to drinking and driving. 

(1) Don't Drive drunk. That is the number one tip: don't do it. Getting arrested for drunk driving is only one reason not to drive drunk.  The most important reason is you could kill yourself or someone else.  If you are lucky and don't kill someone else or yourself, getting arrested for drunk driving could cost you your job, your election, your social standing, custody of your children or visitation rights, a lot of money, and maybe your marriage.

If you overindulge, there are alternatives to driving drunk. Uber or Lyft, get a hotel room, call a friend or family member and ask them to come get you. If at a friend's house and you have had too much to drink, stay the night.  

Lyft and Uber are affordable, fast, and convenient.  By now most people who live an active life have probably used one of these services. If you have not used one of the services however, the way they work is that you page a ride using your phone. To do that you must first download an app. Don't wait until you're drunk to try to download the app. Here is a link to the Uber app.

(2) Pick the designated driver before you start drinking.  If you are not going to rely on a commercial service such as a cab or Uber, and you know you are going to be drinking and you are going with other people, then have a designated driver. I prefer being the designated drinker, but someone needs to be the designated driver. 
Despite the above advice, I know there will be times when a person will have had too much to drink and not think they are too drunk to drive but will have had a sufficient amount of adult beverage that they could register drunk even though they don’t think they are drunk. I myself have probably driven many times when I would have registered drunk had I been stopped. I am not by any means advocating driving drunk, but if you are possibly driving impaired I am providing these below tips to help you increase your chances of getting home safely without getting arrested.

(3) Know that you don’t have to be “drunk” to register DUI. You do not have to be sloppy, falling down drunk to register as DUI. If you think you should not drive then by all means don’t. See the above tips. Often you will not know if you are drunk or not, so unless you know exactly how much you have had to drink and whether or not that would constitute drunk driving, then assume you are technically drunk. You do not have to appear intoxicated or have any of the symptoms that we think of as “drunk” to have a Blood Alcohol Content that legally makes you guilty of Driving Under the Influence. If you drink and you drive you have probably driven “drunk.”

(4) Track your consumption and don’t have “one for the road.” That is what often happens. If during the evening you are having dinner with friends and you have a pre-dinner cocktail and wine with dinner and an after-dinner liquor with coffee, and a champagne toast, you might register drunk. Try to keep your alcohol consumption to a level that falls below the BAC limit.

On occasion, but not as often as I would like and certainly not as often as when I younger, I like to go to Lower Broadway to listen to live music and party. If I have 8, 12-ounce beers in a four-hour period I should have a BAC of about .068, however, if I have 9 beers in four hours that means I have a BAC of .085 and am legally drunk. “One for the road” could put me over the limit. Actually, I seldom have eight in a four-hour period, but it has happened.

A female can drink less than a male and a slender person can drink less than a heavy person. For a 115-pound female, three glasses of wine in two hours is drunk. Don’t try to keep up with the other people in your party. Know your limit. Skip a round. Drink slower. Some people assume that wine is less inebriating than tequila shots. That is not so. A 12-ounce beer, 5 ounces of wine, or 1 ounce of 100-proof distilled spirits have the same impact on an individual's BAC level.

Here is a calculator that will give you guidance on how much alcohol you can consume and an estimate of BAC. Please be aware that this is only a guide. If you are drinking on an empty stomach, your BAC may be higher than indicated in the calculator.

(5)  Point your car in the direction of home.  Plan your trip. A good car should be able to find its way home, with a little help.  Avoid places where the police might see you. In the days before Uber and when you could still park on Broadway, I would visit the honkytonk strip of Lower Broad. I never would park on Broadway, however. I live on the south side of town, so I would park a block or two south of Broadway on one of the one-way streets heading south. That meant I did not have to circle a block and be concerned about traffic lights and stop signs. The less exposed one is to the police the less chance one has of getting caught. It is worth parking four or five blocks away to reduce your exposure.

(6) Be aware that you are impaired. If you didn’t keep track of how much you drank then assume you are may have had enough to register drunk and use your best drunk-driving skills. "Thinking" skills, like perceiving and evaluating risks, or processing information are not easily visible to outside observers, but they are the first skills to be adversely affected by alcohol. Be aware of this.

(7) Stop the Party. You are having a good time. You are joking and singing and laughing. You hate to end the party, but if there is any chance that you are driving with an elevated BAC, then stop the party. Say, “OK folks, we need to straighten up. I need your help in getting us home.” Don’t sing or engage in distracting conversation. Turn off the radio. Don’t talk on the cell phone. Give driving your undivided attention. Don’t let anyone in the car have an open container. You may be perfectly capable of driving, but if a drunk passenger is yelling out the window, the police may stop the car and give you a drunk driving test. The moment you get in the car the party is over.

(8) Check the checklist. Have a mental checklist. You don’t want to get stopped because you failed to use your turn signal. I was once stopped by the police on lower Broadway and forced to take a Breathalyzer. I knew I had only had two beers in a two-hour period so I was not concerned. The reason they stopped me is that I had not turned on my headlights as I pulled out into the street. This was in a previous car, years ago when headlights did not turn on automatically. The downtown area is well lit and this was just an oversight. The police are looking for excuses to stop you; don’t give them one. Seat belts? Check. Adjust the mirror? Check. Turn off the radio? Check. Turn on the headlights? Check.

(9)  One crime at a time! Do not commit other crimes while driving drunk. If stopped for suspicion of drunk driving, don't compound your problems by being arrested for drunk driving and something else.  Don't smoke dope while driving drunk. Don't get arrested for drunk driving and for speeding, or possession of a controlled substance, or contributing to the delinquency of a minor, or soliciting prostitution.

(10) Concentrate; pay attention. Be aware of your driving. Don’t relax. Keep both hands on the wheel. Don’t be distracted. Don't answer the phone. If you feel you must answer the phone, safely pull off the road. Don't even engage in conversation.  Make sure you do not weave. Are you staying within the lines? Drive just below the speed limit. Don’t tailgate. Pay attention to the car in front of you. If they put on their brakes, notice it. If you are approaching an intersection with a traffic light, pay close attention. Plan that traffic light stop. Don’t run a yellow light.

(11) Use your co-pilot. Ask the person in the passenger's seat to help you drive. Ask them to tell you if you weave or tailgate or go too fast. Make them pay attention to your driving.

(12) If you get stopped. Unless you are certain that you have had less than the number of drinks it would take to raise your BAC level to the .08 level, then common wisdom holds that it is a good idea to refuse the breathalyzer test. It generally is more difficult to convict a driver of drunk driving if no chemical tests are taken.

(13) Don't sleep it off in the car.  Should you find yourself drunk and think a nap will revive you or that you may just spend the night in your car, don't do it. Even if you are not driving, if you are in your car drunk, you can be charged with DUI.  See the guidelines above about alternatives to driving drunk. If you can't take a ride-share or call a friend, and you do end up drunk, it would be better to sleep it off in a doorway or park bench than in your car. 

Rep. Bill Beck
(14) Use your influence to get the charge thrown out. Be a State Representative or other person (link) with important friends who can get a judge to throw out the charge based on lack of probable cause for making the stop. Despite the police seeing you drive with wheels over the lane line and observing the smell of alcohol, slurred speech, and inability to walk straight and despite the arresting officer saying you were "absolutely hammered," the judge may rule the arresting officer did not have probable cause for making the stop.

(15) Pray. It can't hurt.

(16) You'r not a kid anymore. As you age, your reaction times can slow down, and you can lose the ability to effectively divide your attention between multiple activities. Aging tends to result in a reduction of strength, coordination, and flexibility. Face it, there are some things you cannot do as well when you are old as you could when you were young.  You may not be safely able to drink as much and drive.

This is an additional tip suggested by a student of the Rod Williams School of Drunk Driving.

(17) If you are seeing double, close one eye. 

I have never been arrested for drunk driving but I admit I have been guilty of it. I guess I have been lucky. As a young adult, I was more often guilty of it than I have been as an older adult. Nevertheless, from time to time, I still have probably technically met the blood alcohol level for being drunk.

Stay safe. Don't drive drunk. Drive careful. 

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Gov. Lee plans to sign bill to protect the health and welfare of minors by banning genital mutilation and puberty blockers.

by Rod Williams, Feb. 24, 2023 - Yesterday, the State House passed legislation to protect the health and welfare of minors. The bill (SB1) bans administering to children puberty blockers, hormone therapies and surgical procedures designed to change the gender characteristics of a child. Governor Lee is expected to sign the bill. 

The practices banned by this bill are experimental and can lead to sterility and other serious health issues. Most children who suffer from gender dysphoria change their mind as they mature if they are not subjected to life changing surgery or hormone treatment. Liberals calls the experimental medical practices banned in this bill "gender-transition health care for minors." 

Below are portions of the bill:

To read it all, follow this link

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Nashville's law-abiding citizens will likely arm over 1300 thugs this year by making it easy for criminals to steal their gun. This needs to change.

by Rod Williams, February 24, 2023- The year has only just begun and so far this year, 174 guns have been stolen from vehicles in Nashville. The total number of reported guns stolen this year in Davidson County is 224, which means that 77% of guns stolen so far in 2023 have been taken from automobiles.

I am assuming that most of those guns stolen from vehicles were stolen from law-abiding citizens.  After all, if a drug dealer or other thug has a gun stolen, they are not likely to report it. 

At the rate we are going, by the time the year ends, we will have had over 1100 guns stolen from vehicles, probably more. I don't have the data, but I think more guns are stolen from cars in good weather than bad. By mid-December last year 1326 guns had been stolen from vehicles. In 2021, 1305 guns were stolen from vehicles. Think about that. In about four years law-abiding citizens will have armed an army of 5,000 criminals. 

If a kid takes a gun to school and shoots classmates or his teacher, the gun was probably a stolen gun, stolen from a law-abiding citizen.  If a 7-11 clerk and maybe a customer are shot by a thug in a robbery attempt, the gun used was probably a stolen gun, stolen from the car of a law-abiding citizens. 

So, what it is to be done.  First of all, law-abiding citizens need to stop arming thugs. Don't leave your gun in your car.  I think we need to do more than attempt to persuade law-abiding gun owners to be responsible gun owners, however.  We need a law making it a crime to not probably secure a gun. If one is going to have a gun in their car, I think there should be a requirement that the gun be secured in a gun safe, and the gun safe securely attached to the vehicle. 

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Thursday, February 23, 2023

If you are thinking of running for Metro Council don't delay, get busy, declare.

by Rod Williams, 2/14/2023- Are you thinking of running for Metro Council? If so, it is time to declare.  The filing deadline for the Aug. 3 election is on May 18.  If it were me and I was going to run, I would have declared weeks ago but would have been laying the groundwork for months.  However, it is not too late, but it is getting late. 

Here are some things to ask or things to know before you decide to run.

Why do you want to run? 

I can't answer that for you but you need to know. 

Do you really want to serve? 

If you think serving in the council is only attending meetings two nights a month, you are mistaken. It you do the job right it is a hard job. In addition to the Council meetings, there are committee meetings, meetings with government officials, developers or those seeking zoning changes, meetings with constituents who have complaints and civic functions to attend. There is always a report you should read. And there are phone call after phone call to answer. Serving in the Council is a demanding second job. It pays $23,1oo a year. 

How hard is it to run for Council?

That depends on who your opposition is.  It is much harder to unseat an incumbent than to run for an empty seat. Not that sometimes incumbents are not beat, but incumbents have the advantage. Assuming there is no incumbent, then it depends on who else is running in your district. You have to be a better candidate than your opponent. Sometimes people just throw their names out there and see what happens. Others run determined to give it their all. If you are serious about running and giving your all, then campaigning is really hard work.

So, just how hard?

You need lots of money, friends with money who will support you, or lots of energy and lots of time. Lots of time and energy can beat lots of money. But I would say if you can't contribute or raise at least a couple thousand dollars initially you are wasting your time, but again not necessarily so, because you may be lucky, and no serious candidate may seek the seat except you. 

Assume you have a serious opponent or opponents, how hard?  

Unless you can overwhelm your opponent by spending more than he or she, you need to work harder than you have ever worked. Running for Council will be like a second full-time job. You may need to spend your vacation time campaigning or take unpaid leave from your job.

So specifically, what are some things to consider before you run?

  • Are your electable? If you are living in a very liberal district and you have been a publicly vocal conservative who has posted a lot on social media, that is hard to overcome. If you have a criminal record, that is hard to overcome. If you are unknown now, you can overcome that but you need something that would make people want to vote for you.
  • Do you have a good bio? Do you have an impressive job or accomplishments? Have you had a leadership role in a neighborhood organization? What about church membership? It used to be important, but I don't think that it necessarily is any longer but in some parts of the county, attending church or belonging to a church can still help.  Having been a deacon, or Sunday School leader, or head of the Building Committee looks good. Do you have a college degree? If no degree did you attend college? I think the electorate generally values a college education. Are you a member of a civic or charitable organization, such as the Kawanis Club, or local Chamber of Commerce? Were you active in a school parents' group like the PTA? What is the reason people should vote for you?
  • Do you have the resources? Money, Time. Energy. Support of family. 
Maybe I should wait to see who else is running before I jump in?

No! By announcing you might keep someone else from deciding to run.  If you jump in you don't have to stay in if you determine you can't win or just change your mind. You can start campaigning but stop at any time. The qualifying deadline is May 18, but you have up until May 25, 2023 at noon to withdrawal. So, if you want to run, don't wait. 

Is it possible for a Republican to win in Davidson County?  

Yes. In certain districts being a Republican is not a detriment. I am not talking about just moderate Republicans like Beth Harwell, but there are districts where the majority voted for Donald Trump. To see a map of those Republican areas of the county, follow this link to a previous blog post (There is no reason three Republican House seats could not be carved out for Davidson County.). Also, currently Robert Swope who serves in the Council was a paid campaign staffer for Trump in Tennessee in 2016.  He was an avowed Republican. Also, Steve Glover won county-wide for a Council at-large seat.  Glover self-identified as a conservative, was active in conservative causes and did not hide he was a Republican. 

If you are seeking a seat on one of those districts that does not vote Republican, it is still possible to run and win.  The Council races are not partisan, and one does not have to declare their political identity and we do not have party registration in Tennessee.  Stick to the issues that matter in a race for the Council and it is possible for a Republican to even win in a very liberal district. 

So, what do I need to do?

The first thing is to appoint a campaign treasurer. You can't raise or spend any money until you do that. The next thing I recommend is to write a good press release announcing your candidacy and send it to all the local media, big and small. Establish an on-line presence like a website or Facebook campaign page. 

Where can I get help?

 The Election Commission is a good source of information for all the how-to stuff like filing a form appointing a treasurer and voter registration and important dates. Use them.  Reach out to current and former council members and ask for help. Call the Davidson Republican County Republican Party and ask if they can offer advice.  It has been a long time since I have served in office or worked in a campaign in any other capacity than knocking doors and working in a phone bank, but I have some knowledge and insights I can share and would be glad to talk to a conservative candidate thinking of running for office. I'll be glad to meet and have a cup of coffee with you.  You can call me at 615-509-3900.

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Liberty on the Rocks social hour, Thursday, March 09, 2023 5:30 PM to 7:30 PM

Liberty on the Rocks social hour (2ND THURSDAY!!)

Thursday, March 09, 2023 5:30 PM to 7:30 PM

South Side Kitchen and Pub

Details: Liberty on the Rocks is a great place to meet other people, have a beer and some great food. We promote thoughtful and rational discussion on a wide range of topics. Meetings are informal so feel free to drop in at 5:30 or 6 or even later but please do RSVP so we know how many people to expect. Parking is free, additional parking is just uphill...

Hosted by: Ken J

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Tuesday, February 21, 2023

AIER’s Bastiat Society presents "Stakeholder Theory and ESG: Why Should I Care?" with Ramon P. DeGennaro. Tuesday, February 28th

Ramon P. DeGennaro

AIER’s Bastiat Society program in Nashville will host an in-person event with Ramon DeGennaro, Haslam College of Business Professor in Banking and Finance at the University of Tennessee (emeritus).

Some people want to use business and investing for social change. Is that possible? If so, then what’s the best way to do that? Let’s look at the theory and existing research to see what options are available, then consider the costs and benefits of each. What are the potential implications for the longstanding notion of shareholder primacy, economic growth, and prosperity?

Eventbrite Ticket Required. Register Here.

Location: Richland Country Club, 1 Club Drive, Nashville, TN 37215


6:00 - 6:30 pm: Networking

6:30 - 7:15 pm: Presentation

7:15 - 7:30 pm: Q & A

Ticket Prices: 

$0 for Founding Members
$10 for Annual Members
$20 for Non-Members
$0 for Actively enrolled university students who register with a .edu email address. Those who register with a email address will be unregistered and asked to purchase tickets at full price.

More about the speaker:

Ramon P. DeGennaro is the Haslam College of Business Professor in Banking and Finance at the University of Tennessee (emeritus). He previously served as a Visiting Scholar at the Federal Reserve Banks of Cleveland and Atlanta. Professor DeGennaro has published more than 45 refereed articles on financial market volatility, small firm finance, the term structure of interest rates, financial institutions, prediction markets, and investments. His other publications include research reports, book chapters, book reviews and several Federal Reserve publications. He is a former or current Associate Editor or member of the editorial boards of several academic journals. He speaks frequently at conferences, civic groups, and business meetings.

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Monday, February 20, 2023

Former Nashville school board member Fran Bush announces run for mayor

Fran Bush
by Rachel Wegner, The Tennessean, Feb. 18, 2023 -

  • Fran Bush served from 2018-2022 as the District 6 board member for the Metro Nashville Public Schools Board of Education.
  • She announced on Friday she will run for Nashville mayor.
  • Bush joins a growing list of candidates who announced a mayoral run after Mayor John Cooper said he would not seek a second term.

... Bush was vocal on her disagreement over schools staying closed due to COVID-19. While on the board in 2021, she faced controversy when she told teachers “quit your day job” if they did not feel safe returning to schools during the pandemic. The Nashville Education Association then filed a complaint against her. Bush lost to Cheryl Mayes for the District 6 seat on the MNPS Board of Education in August. She had served since 2018.

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The Log Cabin Republicans of Tennessee are hosting a stop on the book tour of conservative author/journalist/podcaster Spencer Klavan on Friday, March 3rd.

 The Log Cabin Republicans of Tennessee are hosting a stop on the book tour of conservative author/journalist/podcaster Spencer Klavan on Friday, March 3rd, at the Woolworth Theatre (223 Rep John Lewis Way North) downtown. The event will run from 6:30-8:00pm and will feature Klavan's latest book, How to Save the West: Ancient Wisdom for 5 Modern Crises. Learn more about the event and buy your tickets at: Spencer Klavan Book Tour - Log Cabin Republicans of Tennessee (

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Bellevue Breakfast Club meets Saturday, March 4th

 DCRP Chairman Lonnie Spivak will host the next Bellevue Breakfast Club on Saturday, March 4th, at 8:30am. We gather at Plantation Pub (8321 Sawyer Brown Road) in the River Plantation area. For March, we are happy to welcome guest speaker Aaron Gulbransen, Executive Director of the Tennessee Faith & Freedom Coalition. Come hear his updates on pending legislation and upcoming elections.

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The Nashville Conservatives Breakfast Club will meet this Saturday, February 25

The Nashville Conservatives Breakfast Club will meet this Saturday, February 25, at the Golden Corral in Hermitage (315 Old Lebanon Dirt Road). We'll gather at 8:00am for fellowship and to feast on the incredible breakfast buffet. The meeting will begin around 8:30 with great information about what's currently being debated in the Metro Council and TN General Assembly. We will also discuss how to follow legislation on your own. You don't want to miss this!

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Applied Conservative Leadership Campaign Management School, Nashville, March 25th, 2023

This school will teach you the fundamentals needed to win elections for liberty.

If you are ready to DO something to take back power from the politicians and elites for “We The People,” you NEED to attend this class on Saturday, March 25th, 2023 in Nashville, TN.

This intense one-day training covers:

  • The REAL Nature of Politics.
  • The core of every campaign including the Lincoln 4 Step; Building your campaign plans; an introduction to timeline budgeting.
  • Advanced campaign communications including using the Leesburg grid, framing issues, and targeting your communications.
  • Basic fundraising calling, mail, email and events.
  • How to set up (and tear down) your campaign.

Who’s should attend this Campaign Management School?

  • First time candidates (for any office)
  • Elected officials who want to run better campaigns
  • Volunteers, staff, and those who want to influence the public policy process.
  • In other words…YOU!

All of our instructors have years of experience putting these principles to work in multiple states.

Many have worked on federal, state and local campaigns, including major presidential campaigns, and successful campaigns for U.S. Senate and Congress. They know what works, and also what has been proven not to work in getting politicians to vote right.

This class will teach you how to turn your passion into effective action to advance liberty.

If you’re ready to learn how to be effective AND feared by politicians, if you’re ready to elect your own champion to the legislature, click here to register for this class on Saturday, March 25th, 2023 in Nashville, TN. We’ll even throw in lunch.

For more information, follow this link.

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