Remembering those who stood before us

Every week, NPRI President Sharon Rossie writes a column for NPRI's week-in-review email. If you are not getting our emails, which contain our latest commentaries and news stories, you can sign up here to receive them.


You learn something out of everything, and you come to realize more than ever that we're all here for a certain space of time, and then it's going to be over, and you better make this count. — Nancy Reagan

We will miss you, Nancy Reagan.

She was truly a first lady for the ages. Her devotion to the cause of liberty was eclipsed only by the love she had for her husband. And, in many ways, Ronald Reagan’s achievements as President of the United States were made possible by the storybook romance he and Nancy shared in their private lives.

The spring of love Ronald and Nancy shared was a source of confidence for the nation. As first lady, Nancy’s confidence in her husband gave him the conviction he needed to, literally, take on the world. Together, the two of them worked to advance liberty during a period in history plagued by totalitarianism, communism and overbearing government intrusion.

And they succeeded.

But Nancy’s sphere of influence was not limited only to her husband. Even as her dear Ronnie neared the end of his life, she continued to personify the grace and dignity for which she had been known as First Lady. She continued to stand strong for her convictions, always articulating her belief in individual rights, personal responsibility and expanded freedoms.

Sadly, today we say goodbye to this influential woman as she is laid to rest at the Reagan Presidential Library.

We at NPRI send our deepest condolences to her family, friends and everyone who worked with her.

Closer to home, we are experiencing a loss of our own.

Dick Young was a former board member at NPRI, and sadly we learned about his passing as well this last week. Often described as a quiet and humble man — though still commanding and resolute when necessary — Dick had a resounding passion and enthusiasm for limited government.

When Judy Cresanta first launched NPRI, Dick was there fighting beside her as she battled the IRS for our tax-exempt status. Just as we’ve seen in recent years, the machinery of government is often used as a political tool by entrenched special interests, and it was no different in the late 1980s and early 1990s when NPRI was just being formed.

But Dick refused to allow such overwhelming forces to intimidate Judy, or NPRI.  

“There are things far worse than war, and surrender is one of them,” he once said.

In the years that followed, he worked with Judy to overcome legal threats from special interests, harassment from lawmakers and outrage from advocates of big government. His devotion to our shared ideals left a permanent mark on our history.

On behalf of everyone at NPRI, we send our thoughts and our prayers to Dick’s family and friends.

Indeed, Nancy was right when she said that we’re all here for a limited time. As members of the liberty movement, it’s up to us to make it count.

Those before us certainly have.

Warm regards,

Sharon J. Rossie
NPRI President and staff 

Remember, if you'd like to receive the latest from NPRI, sign-up for our emails here.


ESA update

It’s hard to believe we are nearly two and a half months into 2016. Now I’m sure I say this every year, but I just can’t believe how quickly this year is flying by. Despite the disappointing start to 2016 for ESA in the Lopez case, this year has been flourishing with positivity and growing momentum in support of education savings accounts. Daily, I add people to this email list. Not a day goes by where I don’t get a call or email asking about the program, seeking help with an application, or asking me to speak.

Whether it’s one-to-one, a small group, or 500 people, it truly is my pleasure and I feel honored by your invitations to come to your homes, places of work, sports practices, churches, schools, and anywhere else you want to learn about ESA. In fact, next week, I will be in the Reno/Carson City area. There will be more information on that later this week. So, from all of us at NPRI, thank you for sharing with your networks and trusting us to help walk you and your friends through the process.

Speaking of walking through the process, there are a few things to report on the ESA lawsuit front.

Last Friday, the State of Nevada filed its Opening Brief with the Nevada Supreme Court in Lopez, the Northern Nevada injunction advocated by Educate Nevada Now — a coalition “powered by” the Jim Rogers Foundation, and, sponsored by its “founding partner” the Education Law Center, apparently the same group representing the Lopez plaintiffs in the lawsuit. The Respondents (Lopez plaintiffs) will have 21 days to respond. The State will then have 10 days to reply to that brief. So, believe it or not, three weeks have already passed since this case was expedited!

Urgency is not just a consideration in the Lopez case. Last Tuesday, the judge in Duncan, the Southern Nevada lawsuit brought by the ACLU of Nevada, also noted a sense of urgency to get this case moving. You may recall, the ACLU had listed 84 issues for discovery in their case challenging the constitutionality of ESA because families are able to choose and pay tuition for faith-based private schools with the ESA.

Judge Eric Johnson was very cognizant of, and, noted more than once during the hearing, that families of more than 4,000 children are in limbo and need to make decisions for the next school year. So, after several attempts to get this case moving in the process by narrowing the 84 discovery issues — to no avail — where the defendant parties conceded certain ACLU points, the judge ordered the parties to file Statements of Facts on the State’s Motion to Dismiss and the ACLU’s Motion for Preliminary Injunction by this Friday, March 11.

Now, I don’t regularly frequent court proceedings, so this may be a common thing, but I was certainly shocked when the ACLU then questioned the judge’s jurisdiction and authority over their motion for preliminary injunction. ACLU attorneys even referred to such a court decision as an “advisory opinion.”  I admit, I’m not a lawyer, but doesn’t it stand to reason, if the ACLU doesn’t believe the judge has authority or jurisdiction to decide their motion, that they would withdraw it? In any case, the judge has also ordered briefing on the question of his authority and jurisdiction due this Friday along with the Statement of Facts.

Quickly, let me share how outsiders see Nevada and more importantly you, the parents, families and community members. I was in a training recently, and a woman from a state which has had ESAs for a while, commented on just how inspired she is by the fire, drive and dedication of parents, ESA advocates and supporters in Nevada. She’s going back home carrying our flame.

In closing, be sure to sign and share our ESA petition on I can email you a hardcopy to take to others. Just drop me a quick note.

Stay Strong! And #LetOurChildrenSucceed


PS: Don’t miss out on an incredible opportunity to get a $2,500 scholarship for college! If you have a student in Clark County about to graduate, take a look at the Professor R.S. Nigam & NPRI Freedom Scholarship opportunity! Visit for details, or to apply.


History keeps repeating itself

Every week, NPRI President Sharon Rossie writes a column for NPRI's week-in-review email. If you are not getting our emails, which contain our latest commentaries and news stories, you can sign up here to receive them.


“The most effective way to destroy people is to deny and obliterate their own understanding of their history.”

― George Orwell


Orwell certainly knew what he was talking about.

More and more, it seems that an ignorance about the past is responsible for leading us into the same traps and failures that we as a nation have already experienced.

This last week, NPRI’s Steven Miller published a fascinating series exploring the bigotry and deceitful intentions behind the “Blaine Amendment” in Nevada’s Constitution. The amendment was designed as a way to defund and delegitimize the Catholic minority’s ability to educate children — and today it is still used by opponents of school choice to prohibit religious schools from becoming an impactful alternative to sub-par public education.

The case of the Blaine Amendment certainly highlights how important it is to fully understand our own history — and how, lacking that comprehension, we can fall victim to limited freedom and excessive government prejudice.  

Another prime example of history coming back to haunt public policy is the state’s new Commerce Tax, analyzed by NPRI’s Michael Schaus, writing in Nevada Business Magazine.

In the 1930s, during the Great Depression, states flocked to the idea of gross-receipt taxes — essentially the same tax model implicit in the Commerce Tax. Notably, after decades of stagnant growth and substantial harm to local economies, states in the second half of the 20th century almost universally abandoned the approach.

Now, however, Nevada politicians have resurrected this failed policy of the past.  

These are just two examples — among countless others — of history repeating itself in contemporary policy debates. In both cases, the historical record should serve as a forceful warning against the dangers of ever-greedy government.

All too often, however, history is ignored in discussion of alternative futures for the Silver State.

Many of the “solutions” we hear from politicians are nothing more than recycled and refurbished proposals from prior decades.

Maybe with a little more understanding of where we’ve been, as taxpayers and voters, we can more effectively understand where we should be headed.

Warm regards,

Sharon J. Rossie
NPRI President and staff 

Remember, if you'd like to receive the latest from NPRI, sign-up for our emails here.


An update on the ESAs

Every week, NPRI President Sharon Rossie writes a column for NPRI's week-in-review email. If you are not getting our emails, which contain our latest commentaries and news stories, you can sign up here to receive them.

It might not seem like it for the thousands of families stuck in lawsuit limbo, but the legal defense of Nevada’s Education Savings Accounts is actually making progress.

The Nevada Supreme Court has agreed to expedite the appeal aimed at lifting the injunction against ESAs, paving the way for a quick resolution.

This is good news for the 4,100 families that have already enrolled in the program, not to mention the thousands more who planned to do so this year.

By sometime in mid-April the Supreme Court will determine whether or not it will hear oral arguments in the case. After that, the “real” court battle begins.

Of course, that won’t be quite the end of it.

The injunction was issued in the Lopez case, which was the lawsuit launched by Educate Nevada Now. Arguing that state per-pupil funding should be used exclusively for government-run public schools, the lawsuit aims to derail the funding mechanism for ESAs.

Educate Nevada Now isn’t the only group trying to defend the failed status quo of public education in Nevada. The ACLU currently has its own lawsuit, alleging that because parents will be able to send their children to religious private schools with the help of ESAs, the reform violates the constitution.

Both lawsuits depend heavily on the belief that bureaucrats and politicians are better equipped than parents to make decisions about the educational needs of students. But that’s the system we already have — and it’s simply not working.

For decades Nevada’s students have suffered from a woefully underperforming school system — in fact, the Silver State is regularly ranked dead last in national studies on academic performance. Nearly 40 percent of fourth graders are functionally illiterate. Graduation rates are regrettably low. And even the defenders of the status quo routinely identify the plague of underperforming schools throughout the state.

So why keep things the same?

The truth is, ESAs will benefit public schools, and reveal Nevada as the nation’s leader in educational innovation. Moreover, it will return authority to the individuals most likely to recognize the specific needs of students: their parents.

Nevadans seem to understand this. Popularity for the reform continues to grow on a daily basis. Parents have flocked to sign the NevadaESA petition aimed at saving the reform, and many more have been sending in ESA applications to the Treasurer’s office in anticipation of the injunction being lifted.

The lawsuits attempting to block true education reform in Nevada may not yet be dead, but progress is being made to defend the most inclusive educational choice program in the nation.

As Nevada’s leader for educational reform, we at NPRI are working tirelessly to protect and expand this groundbreaking opportunity.

And I’m looking forward to our success.

Warm regards,

Sharon J. Rossie
NPRI President

Remember, if you'd like to receive the latest from NPRI, sign-up for our emails here.


Good afternoon, ESA friends

Good afternoon, ESA friends,

Since I last wrote you, there’s been some movement on the ESA-lawsuit front. You may recall, when I last updated we were waiting to hear if the Nevada Supreme Court was going to expedite the appeal in the Lopez case. Well, the Court did expedite the case and has set a briefing schedule.

For those of you who are new to this email list, the Lopez case is the lawsuit launched by Educate Nevada Now, which seeks to dismantle the ESA program. ENN claims that students using any of their per-pupil funding in anything other than a state-run school, is unconstitutional and will leave the state’s government-run schools underfunded. This is the lawsuit where a temporary injunction has been ordered, freezing the ESA program. The state treasurer, through the attorney general’s office, has filed an appeal.

The treasurer’s opening brief is due next Friday, March 4. The Lopez respondents will then have 21 days to file and serve their answering briefs. Next, the state treasurer will have 10 days to file and serve his reply brief. This should take briefing into the early weeks of April.

Afterwards, the Supreme Court will decide whether to take oral arguments in the case, and if so, when those oral arguments would be heard.

However the Court chooses to take the arguments, it will then review them and render a decision. There is no time limit for when the Court’s decision is due.

You may also recall that my last email said, “let’s just hope they [ACLU] don’t need to drag out the process with a bunch of depositions, interrogatories and other fishing expeditions.” Well, it looks like they do.

Monday morning, the plaintiffs in Duncan — the ACLU case claiming the ESA program is unconstitutional because parents may choose a religious private school — filed with the Court 84 factual issues they hope to investigate. For each of those questions, the ACLU is seeking information through various discovery methods such as interrogatories, depositions, and requests for production of documents.

The attorney general’s office should file its response on behalf of the Treasurer any day.

Remember, the Treasurer’s office is accepting mailed-in applications during February and March. They cannot process those applications while there is an injunction. So please, don’t expect a reply until the injunction is lifted (I have faith).

If you meet the 100-school-day eligibility and are mailing in an application, be sure to send it certified, return-receipt so you have documentation the application was received. You do not need to send your supporting documents. The Treasurer’s office will email you for those documents when they begin processing. Remember to include your email address on the application.

If you have not done so already, be sure to sign the petition urging lawmakers to defend, protect and advance the ESA program. Then, share it on Facebook and be sure to include the social-media campaign #LetOurChildrenSucceed. Use the hashtag in all your social-media conversations about ESAs. If you would like a hardcopy of the petition to take to your coworkers, sports practices, places of business or churches shoot me an email at and I will send you a file.

Have a wonderful weekend!

Stay strong, and #LetOurChildrenSucceed!



Justice Antonin Scalia’s captivating brilliance and wit

Every week, NPRI President Sharon Rossie writes a column for NPRI's week-in-review email. If you are not getting our emails, which contain our latest commentaries and news stories, you can sign up here to receive them.


Almost a week ago America lost a titan of American law with the passing of Justice Antonin Scalia.

Today, a flag-draped casket containing the body of the 79-year-old justice rested in the Supreme Court, as mourners, colleagues and thousands of average Americans paid their respect.

Controversial on many occasions, Scalia’s honesty was apparent as he forfeited political and populist concerns for a concentration on his work as a justice. In his dissents and opinions his writing was often terse and sharp —soliciting angered and fevered critiques from his ideological opponents. And yet, his integrity was such that even upon disagreeing with him, his detractors couldn’t help but recognize the impact he was making on American jurisprudence.    

Indeed, after his death, fellow justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg — considered Scalia’s most entrenched ideological rival on the bench — made an undeniable observation about his ability to articulate a commanding defense of his opinion.

“He was a jurist of captivating brilliance and wit,” she wrote. “He was eminently quotable, his pungent opinions so clearly stated that his words never slipped from the reader’s grasp.”

She is quite right.

Scalia’s dissents, as well as his decisions, will forever remain a profound addition to the defense of the American justice system. His almost evangelical devotion to the Constitution’s original text was often articulated in such piercing terms, that even his detractors combed through his work with admiration.

In his own words, Scalia explained there is no such thing as a “moderate” constitutionalist.

“What is a moderate interpretation of the text?” he said. “Halfway between what it really means and what you'd like it to mean?”

Of course, this devotion to the Constitution’s original intent earned him the wrath of liberals and conservatives on more than one occasion. Political results, to Scalia, were not nearly as important as remaining true to the law.

“The Constitution is not a living document,” he told a crowd in 2013. “It’s dead, dead, dead. If you’re going to be a good and faithful judge, you have to resign yourself to the fact that you’re not always going to like the conclusions you reach. If you like them all the time, you’re probably doing something wrong.”

As a jurist, he believed his role was not to transform society, guide the conversation or implement policy, but rather to hold accountable those who wished to do violence to the Constitution.  

For these reasons, and many others, Justice Scalia was perhaps the most effective force against an overreaching judicial system in several generations. If Scalia’s successor possesses even a fraction of the character, integrity and wit that he showed during his many years on the bench, the rights we hold dear as Americans will continue to have a defender in our highest court of appeals.

Rest in peace, Justice Antonin Scalia. On behalf of everyone at NPRI, I can say you will truly be missed. 

Warm regards,

Sharon J. Rossie
NPRI President and staff 

Remember, if you'd like to receive the latest from NPRI, sign-up for our emails here.


Are you ready for new taxes?

Every week, NPRI President Sharon Rossie writes a column for NPRI's week-in-review email. If you are not getting our emails, which contain our latest commentaries and news stories, you can sign up here to receive them.


Nevada’s business community has been struggling for the last eight years to continue the slow, but steady, recovery from the so called “great recession.”

You would think that government would be eager to make it as easy as possible for companies — large, medium and small — to hire workers, grow their business and turn a profit.

Instead, during the 2015 legislative session, lawmakers decided to increase the tax burden on existing Nevada businesses, by roughly $1.5 billion.

The most devastating of the taxes approved in 2015 is undoubtedly the Commerce Tax — which is scheduled to take effect this summer.

Simply paying the Commerce Tax will be bad enough for growing businesses, but compliance with the new tax will be another nightmare altogether.

Designed to tax the gross receipts of any business that reports more than $4 million in total revenue, the Commerce Tax divides the state’s economy into 26 different categories, each with its own tax rate. Business owners will have to determine which of the 26 rates apply to their business, report their total revenue and pay the determined amount — regardless of whether or not they even managed to squeak out a profit in the previous year.

And why are there 26 different categories and tax rates? Well, as the Tax Foundation pointed out, it’s because the authors of the tax relied on a 2011 study on the Texas gross receipt tax.

In other words, Nevada’s Commerce Tax was designed using a one-year snap-shot of economic activity in some other state.

Not only is the Commerce Tax punitive, unnecessary and burdensome, but it wasn’t even designed with Nevada’s small business community in mind.

And that new tax is only a fraction of the total tax package set to take effect in 2016. Nearly $1.5 billion in new or increased taxes are about to hit the Silver State’s taxpayers — at a time when businesses are more desperate than ever for pro-growth reforms.

As the longest serving chief justice in US Supreme Court history, John Marshall, once said, “The power to tax is the power to destroy.” Job creators who are foregoing expansion in an effort to prepare for the upcoming tax hikes know exactly what Marshall was warning against. Nevada’s leaders, on the other hand, seem more than happy to remain in the dark.

As taxpayers, it’s our job to clue them in.

Warm regards,

Sharon J. Rossie
NPRI President

Remember, if you'd like to receive the latest from NPRI, sign-up for our emails here.


Good Afternoon Friends!

Good Afternoon Friends,

Well, we’re halfway through February and what should have been the highest point — funding for educational options — in the nation’s most expansive educational choice program. Instead, the lives and futures of nearly 4000 children hang the balance while Nevada families anxiously wait to hear from the state supreme court.

Yesterday, there was a status check on discovery in the Duncan case, which is the lawsuit brought by the ACLU against the ESA program.  In that case, one obstacle was removed when the judge did not grant a hearing for a preliminary injunction, as one already exists. While it might not seem like a big deal because the program remains frozen, it means the Duncan court now can get on with proceedings and decide the case.

During the status check, the ACLU was given until February 19 to provide the court an outline of any remaining facts to be explored in their case.  Let’s just hope they don’t need to drag out the process with a bunch of depositions, interrogatories and other fishing expeditions.  The Institute for Justice — representing the intervening ESA parents — was given until February 26 to respond.  The IJ did not need more time for discovery.

In the Lopez case — the lawsuit with the injunction holding up the program — we are still waiting to hear from the Supreme Court on whether there will be an expedited hearing.  Both parties have agreed to one.

With all this waiting, I understand it can be frustrating and families may be thinking of giving up.  Please, hold strong! Yes, by all means, make the decisions best for your family and children. But, don’t give up on the program. Now more than ever, the program needs support and for families to rally.  

Since the beginning of 2016, we have signed up approximately 100 new families to this e-list because of all of your hard work rallying behind ESAs. Please, keep spreading the word. And, as always, I am happy to come speak and help with applications in your churches, schools, civic groups, places of business, sport practices, homes— anywhere we can share the word of ESA. I’m happy to answer any questions. Be sure to reach out.

Other initiatives NPRI has rolled out: A petition from parents urging lawmakers to defend, protect and advance the ESA program.  Be sure to sign the petition at and share it on Facebook.  We have also started a social-media campaign #LetOurChildrenSucceed. Use the hashtag in all your social-media conversations about ESAs or education in general. 

And, please, please continue to send in your stories about why ESAs are the choice for your child and how this injunction is affecting your family and your children. This program should not be about politics. At stake are the real futures of real children. There cannot be too many stories. For every application there is a child, and we want to bring that fact to light.

February also marks the first open-enrollment period of 2016.  While the Treasurer cannot process any applications at this time, the office is accepting them.  If you meet the eligibility requirement of 100 days in a public school, and were contemplating the program, be sure to submit your application. When submitting your applications, be sure to mail them certified with a return receipt in order to verify the application made it to the office. If you hand them in, ask for a receipt or something to verify receipt.  And, be sure to post a comment on #LetOurChildrenSucceed!

Happy birthday to all our presidents!  Enjoy your weekend!



Let’s make Nevada the nation’s leader in education!


Every week, NPRI President Sharon Rossie writes a column for NPRI's week-in-review email. If you are not getting our emails, which contain our latest commentaries and news stories, you can sign up here to receive them.


I’m thrilled to say that last month’s school choice rally held in Las Vegas was a great success. As part of National School Choice Week, thousands of Nevada parents, students and educators rallied around the concept of choice in education.

Clearly, it is a cause that is close to the hearts of parents of all backgrounds, politics and demographics.

Nationally, there was over 16,700 events held in celebration of choice in education. Thirty-three governors, including Nevada Gov. Brian Sandoval, issued proclamations officially recognizing Jan. 24-30 as School Choice Week. Even the U.S. Senate voted unanimously to recognize the last week in January as National School Choice Week.

But that doesn’t mean proponents of educational choice are finished. In fact, in the last week, the momentum from January’s event has been growing.

Early next week, Pastor Ron Thomas with the Reconciliation Apostolic Ministries will be coming out in support of Nevada’s Education Savings Accounts at an event designed to let his Westside community ask questions about the new reform.

Ron Thomas has been a pastor for 20 years, and is even an officer with the Las Vegas chapter of the NAACP. While the NAACP has not come out in support of ESAs, Pastor Ron told us that he believed in educational choice too strongly to remain quiet.

That’s why he’s hosting an event — with Sen. Scott Hammond, the author of SB302 — to let his flock and his neighborhood know about the opportunities available to them through ESAs. The Educational Choice Open House will be held Tuesday evening at 6:00 p.m., at the Reconciliation Apostolic Ministries.

Pastor Ron’s passion for improving the lives of struggling students is inspiring. And Pastor Ron isn’t alone.

All over the state, ESAs have earned the support from parents and educators with wide and diverse backgrounds. Educational choice is gaining momentum and attracting parents, leaders and educators who are eager to put aside partisan politics. ESAs, because they empower families rather than political special interests, are quickly gaining momentum.

As Pastor Ron said, education should be about children — not politics.

And that’s why it is so important that we protect this reform.

Opponents of choice in education are hoping the rest of us give up, or quiet down. Parents, however, are doing nothing of the sort. Hundreds of parents have already signed the petition on to protect the nation’s most inclusive educational choice program, and we need more in the coming weeks.

Take a couple minutes to sign the petition to protect Nevada’s ESAs, and help make the Silver State the national leader for substantive education reform.

School Choice Week might be over, but the momentum for real change in education is forever ongoing.

Warm regards,

Sharon J. Rossie
NPRI President

Remember, if you'd like to receive the latest from NPRI, sign-up for our emails here.


What's going on with Nevada's ESA program?

Tomorrow marks the end of National School Choice Week 2016. And, while Nevada celebrated school-choice this week like it was 1999, the reality is there’s much hanging in the balance— the future of more than 4000 Nevada children.

Today, the question on everyone’s mind is: what’s going on with Nevada’s ESA program?

Well, we’re not yet over the hump on the legal front. There is still a court injunction freezing the program, which means the Treasurer’s office has halted all application processing, funding, and other program initiatives. So, if you are waiting for a notice about your application, it is on hold. No notices are going out. Early applications in the kindergarten pending file, are, well, still pending. They will not be processed until further notice.

However, there has been some movement in the case since early January. An appeal has been filed with the Nevada Supreme Court, seeking to have the injunction lifted. The State of Nevada has also officially asked for the case to be expedited. The estimates to have a decision still range between a “few weeks” and “several months.” But, we will have a better feel for what that actually means once the appeal proceedings get off the ground.

Many of you have been writing and calling to ask if there will be an enrollment in February. Unfortunately, the Treasurer is unable to open enrollment and process applications at this time. However, a revised PDF application has been posted on the treasurer’s website. And while the office cannot process applications, they have said they will set aside, for future processing, any application received.

For what it’s worth, I would suggest waiting until at least February 1st if you are hankering to submit an application, and do so only by certified return-receipt mail.  

As a few words of encouragement, the Treasurer’s office has said that once the injunction is lifted, they are ready to pick up right where they left off.

Also, the Treasurer has released the parent and participating entity handbooks — which, hopefully, will help answer some of your questions. A lot of information is in these handbooks, so I’d recommend parents and participating entities read up while we wait.

In the meantime, I suggest you check out the petition to save ESAs on! Since it was launched on Tuesday, hundreds of supporters have already signed it. If we’re serious about saving ESAs, we have to show Nevada’s public officials that this is a reform Nevada parents demand. Sign the petition, and share it with your friends, family and coworkers. 

Again, if you have any questions, feel free to reach out and I’ll work on tracking down the answers.


Total Records: 1979

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