Washington, D.C. – In honor of tonight’s debate, the Republican Attorneys General Association has a list of questions for extreme Harvard liberal Josh Stein:
1.) You voted for $1 billion in tax increases and then against cutting incomes taxes. Do you think North Carolinians are undertaxed? How much higher should taxes be than they are right now?
2.) You have made hundreds of thousands of dollars off of insider deals and state government contracts. Will you use the office of attorney general to give contracts to your trial lawyer buddies? Do you believe state officials should profit from their public service in the same way it has benefited you?
3.) You are a staunch opponent of charter schools. Do you believe children should be forced to attend failing schools? Do you believe only wealthy people such as yourself should have choices in education?
4.) You complain about “outside money,” but you took money from the biggest environmental activist in America, Tom Steyer, and your father donated at least $500,000 to the North Carolina Democratic Party. Do you believe in one set of rules for yourself and another set of rules for everyone else?
5.) With a Republican-controlled legislature and governor’s mansion, North Carolina has one of the fastest growing economies in the nation. Under Democratic control, North Carolina’s economy struggled. Do you want the state to go back to performing how it did under Democratic leadership? What pro-growth policies would you kill to fit your extreme ideology?
6.) Do you still believe voter fraud is a myth?
7.) Should anybody be able to vote without proving their identification? What other areas of public life should people not have to prove their identity? Should a person get on an airplane without an ID? A military base? Would you, as attorney general, allow the public access to your office without showing identification?
About RAGA: The Republican Attorneys General Association (RAGA) is the only national organization whose mission is electing Republicans to the Office of State Attorney General. In 2014 Republican attorneys general became the clear majority, for the first time in our country’s history, increasing the total number of Republican attorneys general from 24 to 27, protecting all our 12 incumbents and turning three states from blue to red, by investing nearly $14 million into political spending.