Politicians have never had to account to the American people for their financial treatment of America's children because the American people have never organized for the purpose of asking them to do so, much less do so on a continual basis and in a timely manner.
Hopefully, this is just an oversight on the part of the people and not an indication that they don't care how politicians are financially treating our kids. We'll find out soon enough.
The internet provides a convenient place to organize for those of us who want politicians to account for their financial treatment of America's children.
The mission of the The American Voters Association (AVA) is to organize people for the purpose of asking politicians to explain and answer questions about the financial impact of their decisions on America's children and to do so on a continual and timely basis. Membership is free.
The plan is to have AVA representatives interview every U. S. Senator and Representative every month. The interviews will always, and only focus on the financial impact of their decisions on America's children. (see FAQ's #1)
The interviews will be be taped and posted on our web site for members to watch, or listen to, at their leisure. That way, members can determine for themselves whether the politician asking for their vote in the next election is a financial friend of America's children, or not, and vote accordingly.
The interviewing will start in a staggered manner. For details, see FAQ's #2.
If you want politicians to account for their financial treatment of America's children, join the AVA, endorse the plan and spread the word!
If you visit the web site: usdebtclock.org, you will see how badly politicians are financially abusing our children.
If you choose not to join, ask youself this question: why wouldn't you want politicians to account for their financial treatment of America's children.
Thank you for your attention. My name is Terrance Bushard. I am a 66 year old life long resident of St. Paul, MN. I've earned a degree in business from the University of Minnesota and am mostly retired from the printing business.