Politics with Morality Is Possible in New Book LEVELS OF POWER: THE LEGISLATOR
An essay conducted by the University of California - Berkeley concluded that public policy and legislature suffer at the hands of partisanship. As a result, the United States government is less effective than it could be if policy-makers drafted legislation as a united bipartisan group.
Author Mike Gilmore has been watching the United States government suffer from corruption and partisanship for too long and thought of a creative, entertaining solution.
In his new book "Levels of Power: The Legislator," Gilmore provides a logical, morally sound approach to immigration and politics. His entertaining story has readers follow two senators, Randy Fisher and Tom Evans, as they submit crucial legislation to get United States border and illegal immigration under control.
Gilmore argues legislators must stop pointing fingers at the other party and move toward a moral understanding to solve problems for the country as a bipartisan group.
"I wanted to create a political hero that we are sadly missing in this country," Gilmore said.
Unlike many authors who write their opinion on politics, Mike Gilmore creatively and sensibly reveals real-life, honorable solutions to help solve current issues in the nation. Through an intriguing political tale, Gilmore urges citizens and government officials to consider right and wrong rather than left and right.
Gilmore believes its imperative that legislators completely bridge the gap between Democrats and Republicans with a moral focus.
"Levels of Power: The Legislator"
By Mike Gilmore
Available in softcover, hardcover, e-book
Available on Amazon, Barnes & Noble and Author House
About the author
Mike Gilmore is the National Account Manager for American Standard Brands. Author of "Level of Power: The Senator" and "Level of Power: The Legislator," and a professional marketing executive, Gilmore has worked with high level executives in hospitals, schools, state and federal government agencies that gave him insight as a manager to other employees and the upper-level bureaucracy common not only in corporate America, but political America as well.
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