2 Shirts For £80 At Debenhams

Oxford ShirtCrew<br /><br /><br /><br /><br /><br /><br /><br />
Oxford ShirtOur iconic Oxford shirt is cut to a tailored fit from the finest cotton, with distinct cuff detailing for a hint of something different every time you turn up your sleeves.Our Price £55.00







A Debenhams Discount Code will save you money when you buy this Oxford shirt  Check choicecodes.co.uk at this link http://www.choicecodes.co.uk/debenhams-discount-code/ for the latest valid retail discount codes! Brampton Gingham ShirtBrampton<br /><br /><br /><br /><br /><br /><br /><br />
Gingham ShirtAdd a touch of authentic British style to your look with our new gingham shirt. Featuring elbow patch detail and a contrast chambray finish at the inner cuff and placket, it pairs perfectly with our Parker jeans or layered under your cosiest knitwear.Our Price £65.00Crew Classic Gingham ShirtCrew<br /><br /><br /><br /><br /><br /><br /><br />
Classic Gingham ShirtOur classic fitting Gingham Shirt returns this summer in fresh, seasonal colours. Designed with a wider body, soft peached finish and contrasting trims, this shirt will keep you feeling relaxed whatever the dress code.Our Price £55.00Crew Classic Stripe ShirtCrew<br /><br /><br /><br /><br /><br /><br /><br />
Classic Stripe ShirtThis timeless shirt makes a charming addition to your new-season wardrobe. Crafted from the finest cotton and finished in a stylish stripe design, it can be dressed up or down to suit any occasion.Our Price £55.00Women’s

Harriet ShirtHarriet<br /><br /><br /><br /><br /><br /><br /><br />
ShirtThis denim shirt is tailored to fit you perfectly. The curved hem makes it just that little more flattering, and the all-over spot design adds a playful finish.Our Price £60.00Lilywater ShirtLilywater<br /><br /><br /><br /><br /><br /><br /><br />
ShirtThis subtle textured cotton dobby shirt is perfectly on trend this autumn, layer with a cable to take you through into the whole season.Our Price £55.00Classic ShirtClassic<br /><br /><br /><br /><br /><br /><br /><br />
ShirtUpdated in fresh colours and cut for a flattering fit, this timeless shirt belongs in your wardrobe. For a more casual look, turn up the cuffs to reveal our contrasting detailing.Our Price £55.00Bevan ShirtBevan<br /><br /><br /><br /><br /><br /><br /><br />
ShirtFor a more relaxed shirt, opt for our super soft, 100% brushed cotton Bevan Shirt. Designed with an amethyst check pattern, double chest pockets and our signature Crew embroidery detailing.Our Price £55.00

Valentine’s Day Flowers

Find the perfect Flowers & Gifts this Valentine’s Day at Bunches from £22, with free delivery on Valentine’s Day.

All flower discount codes can be found on the enchanting website floristecrets.co.uk including the current Bunches Discount Code for February 2015
Sweetheart Roses Bouquet – £35
Valentine’s Roses & Tulips Bouquet – £22


Black Friday Part II – Top 10 Products!

Zavvi is back for Black Friday Part II!

Yesterdays shopping was a bargain when I searched for the current Zavvi Discount Code advertised on techcomplex.co.uk!

Below are the 10 top selling products on site today, excluding the Steelbooks!

1. Driveclub: Special Edition PS4 = £29.98

2. Assassin’s Creed: Unity – Special Edition = £34.98

3. Gravity DVD = £3.99

4. Nintendo DSi White Bundle (Includes Pokemon White) = £49.99

5. Star Trek Enterprise Complete Re-Package DVD = £24.99

6. Sex and the City – The Complete Collection = £17.99

7. Friends – The Complete Collection Blu-ray = £49.99

8. Kappa Men’s Rannock Trainers = £17.99

9. Star Wars Jumper = £19.99

10. Philips OST690/10 Portable Bluetooth USB FM Radio Boombox = £59.99

Rejecting Medicaid Expansion the Right Call

I would like to commend the 38 state house members that presented a unified voice in opposition to the Affordable Care Act’s Medicaid expansion provision.

Even without this expansion, Medicaid costs are unsustainable. Over the last decade, program spending increased more than 80 percent, nearly twice as much as personal income. Medicaid now consumes 30 percent of Pennsylvania’s total state operating budget and is projected to grow for years to come. 

While federal dollars would cover the majority of the new spending, costs to Pennsylvania’s taxpayers are projected to range from $1.3 to $5.5 billion over the next eight years. In addition to increased taxes, state residents that self-pay, or have their own insurance, could expect higher insurance premiums and healthcare bills to compensate for Medicaid’s low reimbursement rates to healthcare providers.

Not only is the expansion unaffordable and costly to taxpayers, but also a bad deal for potential enrollees. Medicaid recipients experience long waits and difficulty accessing speciality care. Some studies have shown that Medicaid patients experience worse outcomes compared to the uninsured.

Expanding Medicaid will only exacerbate rising healthcare costs and impose an increasing financial burden on Pennsylvania taxpayers. Rather than growing government, it is essential to institute healthcare reforms that offer more choices and control for consumers while maximizing accountability of healthcare providers.

Update: Governor Corbett decided to reject both the state exchange and Medicaid expansion provisions under the Affordable Care Act.

House GOP Proposes Pro-Growth and Zero Cost Right-to-Work Legislation

During the past legislative session, Governor Corbett and Republican lawmakers repudiated the tax and spend policies of the previous administration which in turn, chartered a new course towards fiscal responsibility. Expanding upon the successes of the last two years, a group of State House members have introduced legislation to end the commonwealth’s compulsory unionism. Right-to-work labor reform is critical to giving workers choice as to whether or not they wish to join a union while providing a much needed boost for the state’s economy.

According to current Pennsylvania law, employees represented by organized labour, whether it is in private enterprise or a government agency, are required to pay fees to the union as a condition of their employment. There is a commonly held belief that forced dues are necessary to deter free riders, or workers not contributing to their union representation.

Far from being a freeloader, there are considerable numbers of workers that disagree with the political causes and advocacy of their union. Unions almost exclusively support Democratic political campaigns despite the fact that 37 percent of their members vote Republican. Additionally, it would be inaccurate to depict all workers benefitting from being part of a collective bargaining unit. For example, in the arena of public education, there are many teachers that would benefit from merit pay as opposed to the seniority pay scale system.

Right-to-work states’ economies also outperform their compulsory union counterparts. For decades, states with right-to-work laws have reported lower unemployment rates and tout higher annual gains in employment. Not only are employment prospects better, but personal income growth outpaces that of forced unionism states.

Indiana became the 23rd right-to-work state and is already reaping the benefits. The state’s commerce secretary testified before the legislature and noted that the recently passed labor reform was a direct factor in creating thousands of new jobs and attracting well over a billion dollars in business investment.

Ending Pennsylvania’s compulsory unionism protects the fundamental right to work free of coercive union dues and fosters increased job creation and investment throughout the state. The legislation costs nothing to taxpayers and puts hard earned money back in the pockets of workers that feel ill-served or misrepresented by their labour union.

Governor Renews Efforts for Liquor Liberty

After a failed attempt during the prior session to privatize Pennsylvania’s state wine and liquor stores, Governor Corbett has unveiled his own plan to move government out of the booze business. Pennsylvania is one of only two remaining states to maintain a government monopoly over wholesale and retail sales of both wine and spirits. The Governor’s plan will transform this prohibition-era system into one of greater consumer choice and convenience while also providing a critical investment opportunity for public education.

The privatization proposal would allow 1,200 stand-alone wine and spirits licenses to be auctioned off with a predetermined number for each county. In order to ensure robust market competition, no business will be permitted to hold more than 40 licenses statewide or 10 percent of stores within a county.

In addition to stand-alone stores, big box retailers, grocery stores, pharmacies and convenience stores could apply and pay annual license fees to sell wine and beer. Beer distributors also gain increased flexibility as they would be able to sell six packs and wine. Distributors would also be eligible to bid on the 1,200 wine and spirits licenses, which would allow them to be the only entities to sell wine, beer and liquor.

While the Liquor Control Board will no longer sell wine and spirits, the Governor’s proposal would be revenue neutral for the commonwealth. Existing alcohol taxes would remain intact with the addition of annual licensing fees and fines.

State police liquor law enforcement programs and alcohol treatment efforts would receive a 22 percent and 75 percent funding increase respectively. The auctioning of the 1,200 wine and spirits licenses is also estimated to generate more than one billion dollars. The proceeds would then go to public education in the form of block grants over the course of the next three to four years.

Privatization will end government’s mediocre monopoly over wine and spirits and bring Pennsylvania into the 21st century. No longer will the liquor control board be stifled with the dual mandate to promote alcohol sales and improve public safety. The current proposal allows consumers to take advantage of greater choice and convenience as Americans already do in 48 other states. Privatization presents a unique opportunity for historic investments in both public safety and education.