nearvideo-Arizona Gov. Ducey: Border security is about public safety
Arizona Gov. Doug Ducey leads an effort to rid the state of burdensome occupational licensing laws, which he says cost many ordinary professionals, hundreds of dollars, and frustrating, and unnecessary bureaucracy.
Studies have shown that almost a third of the jobs in America are subject to strict occupational-licensing laws, with Arizona one of the regulated the most, hinder the employment and deter individuals from starting their own company.
STATES WITH ABSURD LICENSING REQUIREMENTS, THE LICENSE, PEOPLE DIRECTLY OUT OF WORK – IT HAS TO STOP
Ducey, 54, a Republican, originally from Ohio, it was the GOP’s Jan Brewer as Arizona Governor in 2015, said it is time to get rid of the laws, which is the cost in average of $455 in fees and almost 600 days of training and experience, according to reason magazine.
“Our focus [was] on the improvement of the structure of government and, really, the racket stops, the part of the boards and commissions,” he told the libertarian magazine.
“Our focus [was] on the improvement of the structure of government, and really the tyrant you with the boards and commissions.”keeps
— Arizona Gov. Doug Ducey
The Governor supported the measure, it would allow us to recognize that Arizona professional licenses from other States.
“Just because someone grabs that the move is not a car in Chicago, Illinois, you will lose your skills on the way to the state of Arizona,” explains Ducey. “Why would anyone want to suffer the burden of thousands of dollars, or weeks, or months-certification in a skill that you already have?”
“Just because someone grabs that the move is not a car in Chicago, Illinois, you will lose your skills on the way to the state of Arizona.”
— Arizona Gov. Doug Ducey
But democratic critics say the bill could travel to professional standards in the state, which through the attraction of people to the licensing issues elsewhere.
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“My Problem is that we don’t really know what the standards are, in these other States,” said Democratic state Rep. Pamela Powers Hannley reason. “Why should we dumb our standards? I see this as a type of deregulation for the sake of deregulation.”
However, the measure resolves the problems noted by the critics, expressly, to the fact that only people who have no problems, it would be in other member States, or a disqualifying criminal record will be able to transfer their professional licenses from Arizona.
Some professionals may still order tests, if necessary, to ensure that they are familiar with and understand Arizona laws related to your profession.
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“I think it is important that we remember who the voters are and who the citizens are, and we are here to serve you,” Ducey. To exist“, many of these committees and commissions to stop, to stifle competition and protect the status quo. And we will change that in Arizona.”