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A compilation of quotations on a variety of issues by national, state and regional writers, well-known personalities, just plain everyday people and from various publications collected by the editors of THE ADVANCE.

Quotes for our Times:

Terence P. Jeffrey, editor-in-chief of Record taxes aren't enough for Biden.

If Biden were to succeed in increasing the corporation income tax to 28%, it would impose increased costs on every American consumer who purchases products — with their own after-tax income — from the corporations Biden targets.

If Biden increases the federal tax on corporations that make automobiles, it will increase the prices Americans pay for cars.

If Biden increases the federal tax on corporations that produce food products and own grocery stores, it will increase what Americans must pay to feed their families.

Biden is not a champion of the middle class. He is a champion of big government.

Rajan Laad, writer for American Thinker: Despite calls to resolve income disparity, Biden and Harris donate very little to charity.

Despite never making any tall claims to virtue, it was President Donald Trump who donated his salary to various initiatives of national significance. The first $100,000 went to the National Park Service. Subsequently, he donated to various federal departments. Trump donated the last two-quarters of his 2019 salary and the first quarter of his 2020 salary to the Department of Health and Human Service specifically for COVID-19 and the U.S. opioid crisis. …

Biden and Harris’s paltry charity donations should be another wake-up call for voters regarding Democrat hypocrisy. Judge them solely by what they do, not by what they claim, and vote them out.

Matt Schlapp, chairman of The American Conservative Union, co-founder of Cove Strategies, and former White House Political Director to President George W. Bush: The Biden gig is up.

Regardless of the palace intrigue at the White House, President Biden is in as bad political shape as any post World War II president. There are no scenarios that can salvage Democrat losses in November. Democrats will be rejected by voters because their policies are so radical that they can’t even survive school board elections in San Francisco. It is simply too much, and most Americans are tired of the war waged by the culture elites on the goodness of America and the necessity of her founding.

Frederick M. Hess is a senior fellow and the director of Education Policy Studies at the American Enterprise Institute: The gloves are now off of Biden's quiet education radicalism.

There was the back-door channel to the CDC the Biden team gave the teacher unions, letting them secretly help script guidance for school closures and masking. There was the Department of Education’s move to feature the New York Times’s 1619 Project and Ibram X. Kendi’s 'How to be an Anti-Racist' in the federal civics grants program.

And there’s the current push to redefine Title IX in line with woke ideology, so that any educational institution making distinctions based on biology (as with dormitories, locker rooms, or sports teams) would run afoul of civil rights law.

Biden quietly promised the nation an expensive, far-reaching and ideological education agenda. That’s one promise he’s kept.

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