A #NoDOTDay hashtag that’s been trending on social media for months now is making its way back into mainstream news, thanks to the attention of a Wisconsin state legislator.
The hashtag has been trending since May, with many people sharing photos of their new “NoDot” stickers, but state Rep. Ryan Tullman’s tweet about the hashtag during a town hall in January was particularly influential.
Tullmann told the audience he had seen the hashtag grow from the social media attention and received requests from people to use it for the Wisconsin campaign.
Now, he’s been using the hashtag to call for the “nail to the wall” on education, according to the Milwaukee Journal Sentinel.
“This has really been a defining moment in Wisconsin, because the governor, Governor Scott Walker, is now running for reelection and has taken a lot of credit for it,” Tullmen told the newspaper.
“We’re trying to get the governor’s job done.
We’re going to get our jobs done, and we’re going take on what’s coming in the statehouse and the legislature.
And it’s going to be a big fight, because we are going to have to be very aggressive and we are very passionate about it.”
The hashtag quickly gained traction, and in recent weeks, the hashtag has become a rallying cry for Wisconsin residents in the months leading up to the state’s primary.
Taulman has also used the hashtag in the wake of the mass shooting at a gay nightclub in Orlando, Florida, in June.
On June 23, Wisconsin was one of three states that enacted a statewide ban on same-sex marriage, following a mass shooting in Orlando that left 49 people dead.
The day after the Orlando massacre, Walker told Wisconsin voters he would have taken a “fiscal hit” in the form of tax increases to protect the state from the loss of $1.3 billion in state revenues.
Walker has been working to raise taxes to prevent the loss, according a May 30 statement from the governor.
“This year, the governor is going to take a $1 billion tax hit in order to protect our children, to protect families and to protect this great state that we all love,” Walker said.
The statement also noted that the state would spend $3.6 billion this year to combat the opioid epidemic.
“While this is a very difficult time for many of our communities, we will remain steadfast in our resolve to fight this scourge of addiction,” the statement continued.
“That’s why I’m asking our business leaders to commit $500 million this year in order for our state to provide critical funding to fight the epidemic.”
On May 24, Wisconsin’s legislature passed a bill that would ban same-segregated public accommodations, which included churches and other organizations.
The bill was also referred to the Governor’s Task Force on Public Safety and Security, which was created by Walker to study and craft his agenda.
In addition to the ban on gay marriage, the bill would prohibit public accommodations from serving alcohol, including restaurants, bars and clubs, and bars and nightclubs from serving drugs, such as heroin.
The measure would also ban public accommodations and schools from providing alcohol to minors.
Walker also proposed a state budget that included a plan to spend $4.4 billion on a $500 billion infrastructure project, and the budget included a $300 million increase for the state budget for schools.
The proposed budget includes a $50 million boost for the public safety budget, as well as $400 million to build and renovate schools, according the Milwaukee News-Sentinel.
The budget also included $150 million for public safety and security, and a $100 million increase in the State Budget for Public Safety.
However, the budget also contained a provision that would raise taxes on businesses and individuals to pay for the $500m infrastructure project.
The $300m funding for public schools was also included in the budget, according an email obtained by the Milwaukee Business Journal.
Tully said the $400m infrastructure spending was not included in his budget.
“There’s a lot in this budget that’s really concerning to the governor and the state of Wisconsin, and it’s something that’s going into his campaign,” Tully told the Journal Sentinel in February.
“I’m hopeful that people can see that this budget is not about the budget.
It’s not about education, it’s not just about health care.
It is about safety and prosperity for our citizens.”
Tullmans tweets about #NoPovertyDay were quickly picked up by social media, and many people have responded to the hashtag.
Many people are calling for Walker to release his plan to combat poverty in the U.S. in a post-Walker Wisconsin, a Wisconsin lawmaker recently wrote.
“Wisconsin has a lot going for it.
It has some of the best universities in the country, it has some the best teachers, it offers a number of high-paying jobs and has the highest-paying state job market in the nation,” State Representative Matt