AF missile officers get their ‘sea legs’
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Wyoming Outshoots New Mexico in 0-0 Tie
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We’re feeling very blessed about today’s edition of the Joke of the Day!

"Don't be discouraged by a failure. It can be a positive experience. Failure is, in a sense, the highway to success, inasmuch as every discovery of what is false leads us to seek earnestly after what is true, and every fresh experience points out some form of error which we shall afterwards carefully avoid."

~John Keats (1795 - 1821)
L. Brent Bozell III and Tim Graham Comcast Rolls Over for Hillary

The Wyoming Pari-Mutuel Commission shut down historic horse racing machines around the state, saying they violated Wyoming’s gambling laws. The machines allow someone to bet on the outcome of a historic horse race, but do not reveal details about the race or the names of the entries. Operators of the machines say the decision put their workers out of a job and is hurting their revenue. They want to be able to continue to operate the machines while they make changes to them.   Should historic horse racing machines be allowed in Wyoming?

Currently, the Wyoming Legislature approves hunting and fishing license fees. A legislative committee is considering a proposal to allow the Wyoming Game and Fish Commission, which is appointed by the Governor, to set the fees.  Should license fees be set by the Wyoming Legislature or the Game and Fish Commission?

(WyomingNetwork does NOT represent this as a scientific poll.)
Last winter, the Wyoming Legislature created the crime of “data trespassing”, which said that anyone who collects data on open land without getting permission from the landowner is breaking the law. Opponents say the law violates the 1st and 14th Amendments to the Constitution, and the right of free speech. Supporters say the laws protect ranchers whose land might be crossed without permission.   Should data trespassing be legal or illegal in Wyoming?

Make it illegal – no collecting data without permission

Make it legal – people should be allowed to take pictures and record information wherever they want

A Wyoming Legislative task force is recommending doing away with the ACT test for 11th graders. The test is used to determine college readiness, and scores are used by colleges as part of their admission requirements. The task force says the ACT test may not be a valid way to measure student achievement based on what Wyoming teaches in schools.   Should the ACT test for 11th graders in Wyoming be eliminated?

Yes, eliminate the test

No, keep the test


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