Wisconsin Governor Scott Walker has been targeted by Democrats wanting to outs him for reelection in 2014, and liberals who want to prevent him from running for President in 2016, should he choose to do so.
First, a vain attempt to expose an off-the-record email account within the governor's inner circle was deleted. Even when Fox News anchor Chris Wallace repeatedly attempted to corner Walker on the account, the governor pointed out that a Democratic attorney general closed the case, finding no wrongdoing.
Then Democratic gubernatorial candidate Mary Burke argued that unemployment has actually grown during Walker's tenure. Politifact slammed the accusation with a "Pants on Fire!" rating (the same rating earned President Barack Obama's Lie of the Year: "If you like your health care plan, you can keep it.")
Still, Democratic activists and liberal opponents chrage that Wisconsin unemployment is still rising, despite acknowledging that Burke's assertion is patently false. For the record, even if unemployment was topping off at 6%, that rate is far better than many states in the country, including Rhode Island, California, and Illinois.
In the realm of free speech, Walker is under attack for tweeting "Phil. 4: 13" on his government account. The Constitution bars the state establishment of religion, not the free exercise thereof. Even governors have faith. Walker's economic policies have created a near one-billion dollar surplus, the overbearing dominance of the public sector unions have been curbed, granting more freedom to schools, and his stance on life and liberty remain unchecked.