Statements about Jobs
"Gov. Scott Walker (is) more than halfway to (his) 250,000 jobs goal."
Two-thirds of Wisconsinites receiving unemployment checks "are not required to search for work due to current work search exemptions."
Wisconsin’s laws "ranked the worst in the world for mining investment."
A Republican-sponsored Wisconsin mining bill "will take at least seven years to create jobs."
"Nearly a quarter of all adults in this state have some college credit without a degree."
Kohl’s Department Stores in 2012 "announced the creation of 3,000 new jobs."
"Scott Walker has even removed the 250,000 jobs promise from his website."
Wisconsin has created "just under 100,000" jobs since he took office.
Says that with President Obama's re-election, state and federal income tax rates for some taxpayers will rise "to roughly 65 percent."
"Wisconsin still ranks first among the 50 states in manufacturing jobs per capita."
"Tommy Thompson made millions from corporations who outsource American jobs and now he's trying to lavish huge tax breaks on them."
Says Republican U.S. Senate candidate Tommy Thompson "supports massive tax cuts for corporations that outsource Wisconsin jobs."
Based on the August 2012 national jobs numbers, "for every person who got a job, nearly four people stopped looking for a job."
"With the auto rescue," President Barack Obama "saved more than 1 million middle-class jobs all across America," including more than 28,000 in Wisconsin.
Says President Barack Obama broke his promise to keep a Wisconsin GM plant from closing.
"I led the fight to require the Coast Guard to buy their engines from us, not foreign companies."
Says she "stood up to" Gov. Scott Walker on tax cuts "for wealthy corporations" while her congressional opponent voted with Walker.
If the U.S. didn't borrow $1.2 trillion every year "to fund government operations," that money would be available "for entrepreneurs and business people to put to work creating jobs and building and expanding their businesses."
"The median income in America has dropped by 10 percent in the last four years."
"Overwhelming Democrat and Republican votes" in 2011 for legislation in two special sessions on jobs demonstrated the bipartisan nature of the Wisconsin Legislature.
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