Jeb Bush

Easton Press Jeb Bush books

Immigration Wars: Forging an American Solution - Signed First Edition (co-written with Clint Bolick and signed by both authors) - 2013


Governor Jeb Bush biography

John Ellis "Jeb" Bush, an American politician and member of one of the most prominent political families in the United States, was born on February 11, 1953, in Midland, Texas. As the second son of Barbara and George H. W. Bush and the younger brother of George W. Bush, Jeb Bush emerged as a significant figure in American politics in his own right. Jeb Bush's early life was characterized by a commitment to education. He attended the University of Texas, where he earned a degree in Latin American affairs. After a brief stint in the business world, Bush shifted his focus to Florida, where he became involved in real estate development.

In the 1980s, Jeb Bush entered the political arena, following in the footsteps of his father and brother. He served as Florida's Secretary of Commerce under Governor Bob Martinez, gaining valuable experience in state government. In 1994, Jeb Bush made a significant leap into electoral politics, running for and winning the governorship of Florida.

Jeb Bush's tenure as Florida's governor from 1999 to 2007 was marked by a commitment to conservative principles and a focus on policy initiatives. He championed education reform, emphasizing accountability and school choice. His administration implemented the A+ Plan for Education, which introduced standardized testing, school grades, and measures to improve low-performing schools. Beyond education, Jeb Bush addressed issues such as tax cuts, health care, and environmental policy. His leadership during the challenging period of Hurricane season in 2004, including the response to Hurricane Charley, received praise for its effectiveness. Jeb Bush's popularity as governor and his reputation for effective governance prompted speculation about a potential run for the presidency. However, he chose not to seek the presidency in 2008, and the Republican nomination ultimately went to John McCain. In 2016, Jeb Bush entered the race for the Republican nomination but faced a competitive field and eventually suspended his campaign.

Jeb Bush, like many politicians, has expressed views and proposals related to Medicare, the federal health insurance program primarily serving individuals aged 65 and older in the United States. It's important to note that policy positions can evolve, and specific details may be subject to change. Jeb Bush has been an advocate for reforming entitlement programs, including Medicare. He has expressed support for structural changes to Medicare that would involve introducing elements of choice and competition, such as incorporating market-based reforms. Jeb Bush has spoken in favor of transitioning towards a premium support or voucher system for Medicare. This would involve providing beneficiaries with a fixed contribution or voucher that they could use to purchase private health insurance plans, potentially introducing more competition among insurers. Like many fiscal conservatives, Bush has emphasized the importance of addressing the long-term financial sustainability of Medicare. This includes exploring ways to control costs, improve efficiency, and potentially restructure certain aspects of the program to ensure its viability for future generations.

The potential Hillary Clinton vs. Jeb Bush matchup in the 2016 U.S. presidential election garnered significant attention before the primary elections and party nominations took place. Ultimately, both candidates sought their respective party nominations, but only Hillary Clinton secured the Democratic nomination. The 2016 presidential election featured a contest between Hillary Clinton, the Democratic nominee, and Donald Trump, the Republican nominee.

Post-political career, Jeb Bush has remained active in public discourse and education reform. He continues to advocate for conservative principles, often engaging in discussions about policy and the direction of the Republican Party. The Bush family legacy, including the contributions of Jeb Bush, reflects a commitment to public service and a deep involvement in American politics. Jeb's unique role as the governor of a crucial swing state, his emphasis on education reform, and his experiences navigating the complexities of governance have left an indelible mark on his political career and the broader political landscape.


Immigration Wars - Forging an American Solution

There’s no public policy issue that divides Americans more stridently than immigration. The principal arguments have remained consistent for more than two centuries, without a common ground ever being reached. Now, in 'Immigration Wars', Jeb Bush and leading constitutional litigator Clint Bolick deliver a comprehensive solution based on two core principles: immigration is vital to America’s future, fueling its growth, vibrancy, and creativity; but any enduring solution must follow America’s laws.

We are, of course, a nation of immigrants. More than any other country, our national identity is based on a set of ideals that are enriched and reinvigorated by immigrants, most of whom attach themselves more fervently to core American values. But over the past several decades, a huge percentage of immigrants have entered and remained in the country illegally. In order to effectively deal with this problem, we must first overhaul our badly broken immigration process.

The immigration debate has challenged our nation since its founding. But today, it divides Americans more stridently than ever, due to a chronic failure of national leadership by both parties. Here at last is an attainable resolution guided by two core principles: first, immigration is vital to America’s future; second, any enduring resolution must adhere to the rule of law.

Unfortunately, current laws are so cumbersome and irrational that millions have circumvented them and entered the United States illegally, taxing our system to the breaking point. Jeb Bush and Clint Bolick contend there are other unique factors currently at play: America’s future population expansion will come solely from immigrants. And for the first time, the U.S. must compete with other countries for immigrant workers and their skills.

In the first book to offer a practical, nonpartisan approach, Bush and Bolick propose a compelling six-point strategy for reworking our policies that begins with erasing all existing, outdated immigration structures and starting over. From there, Immigration Wars details their plan for advancing the national goals that immigration policy is supposed to achieve: build a demand driven immigration system; increase states’ autonomy based on varying needs; reduce the significant physical risks and financial costs imposed by illegal immigration; unite Mexico and America in their common war against drug cartels; and educate aspiring citizens in our nation’s founding principles and why they still matter.

Here too is a viable variation of the DREAM Act as a legal status for children brought here illegally, and sound strategies for the Republican Party to revitalize their ever-decreasing core constituency.

With Immigration Wars as a beacon of hope, Americans can finally solidify a national identity that is based on a set of ideals enriched and reinvigorated by immigrants, most of whom fervently embrace our core values family, faith, hard work, education, and patriotism.

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