The Republican Party has a lot to learn from states like Louisiana.
When Republicans in the state took control of the state House and Senate in 2006, they installed a new governor and legislature that included a state bank that promised to provide all citizens with a free basic monthly cash flow.
The bank also promised to pay back $150 million to state agencies, the Associated Press reported at the time.
But the bank was not able to provide cash flow for more than two years after its creation, and it has been the target of a long-running lawsuit by the American Civil Liberties Union.
The lawsuit seeks to force the Louisiana state bank to return $75 million in taxpayer money to taxpayers.
Louisiana Republicans took control after Democrats in the Louisiana House and the Senate voted to impeach then-Gov.
Bob Livingston and replace him with former Gov.
Blanco was also charged with corruption and tax evasion.
She pleaded not guilty.
Since then, Louisiana has had a number of bank failures.
The state’s largest state bank, the Bank of Louisiana, was taken over by a consortium of private lenders in 2011, and was eventually sold off in 2013.
According to the bank’s website, its assets have been valued at $1.1 billion, of which about $800 million is owned by the Louisiana government.
The remaining $600 million is the federal government’s.
According the Louisiana Public Debt Oversight Office, the state has $10 billion in public debt.
Louisiana also is one of five states that have a “bully pulp pulpit” for the GOP: The other states are Arizona, Alaska, Arizona, Arkansas, and Mississippi.
The state’s governor, Buddy Caldwell, is a former lobbyist for the bank, which has ties to the state’s Chamber of Commerce and oil industry interests.
The Louisiana Republican Party also runs an ad campaign called “Let’s Get Rid of the Bullies,” in which members of the party shout, “Let us not forget how Louisiana worked!” in support of the bank.
In 2013, Republican lawmakers tried to stop a new state bank from being established in Louisiana.
State Rep. John Jolliffe, a Democrat, introduced a bill that would have required the bank to provide monthly cash flows.
But the bank passed a rule that would allow the bank only to provide $50 per month.
The bill died in committee.
State Rep. Matt Jones, a Republican from Jefferson Parish, introduced another bill that said the state bank should be allowed to “rebuild” the bank if it could not provide cash flows and needed $10 million in federal aid to do so.
The governor signed the bill in December 2014.
Jones told the AP that he supports the Louisiana bank, but only if the state is reimbursed for any federal aid that was provided.
Jones said the federal money will be returned to taxpayers and not taxpayers’ money.
A year later, the bank failed to provide the promised cash flows, and a lawsuit was filed by the ACLU.
While the bank is not a federal agency, the federal law that authorizes the federal bailout program known as the Troubled Asset Relief Program (TARP) also funds state banks.
As part of the bailout, Congress gave the Treasury Department the power to determine the bank and make sure it is complying with the rules.
“TARP funds state bank operations, and so we are pleased to see that the bank will be funded through the bailout program,” James H. Thompson, director of the Office of Inspector General for the Department of Treasury, told the Associated the AP.
“The Department is not going to let the bank fail because of federal funds.
If the bank does not meet certain conditions, it is going to be considered a failure.
The federal government is providing the bank with cash to pay its debts and to pay the costs of providing the services.”
The bank was the subject of a congressional investigation in 2014 after the bank reported that it had not met certain federal obligations.
The IRS issued a notice that it believed the bank had violated certain provisions of the TARP law, and the Justice Department said the bank violated federal law when it failed to deliver the $25 million it was due.
Despite these failures, the Republican-led legislature continues to support the bank in the face of lawsuits by the public and by the banks watchdog.