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A few weeks ago I authored a column describing among other things, Pennsylvania Constitutional questions on next week’s May 18 primary ballot. With the primary fast approaching, I thought it helpful both to satisfy my own curiosity and yours to explore just what the Pennsylvania Constitution states now regarding emergency powers and what the effect would be to change them.

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NORRISTOWN — A proposed crime victim rights amendment to the Pennsylvania Constitution was the focus Tuesday as state and local authorities and victim advocates gathered to pledge their commitment to victims’ rights.

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May 18th is not your typical, closed primary in which only registered Republicans and Democrats can vote. Every registered voter can cast a yes or no vote on the four different ballot questions. These questions seek to amend the Pennsylvania Constitution, the supreme law of our Commonwealth.

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May 18th is not your typical, closed primary in which only registered Republicans and Democrats can vote. Every registered voter can cast a yes or no vote on the four different ballot questions. These questions seek to amend the Pennsylvania Constitution, the supreme law of our Commonwealth.