Mitch Perry, Author at Florida Politics - Page 3 of 389

Mitch Perry

Mitch Perry has been a reporter with Extensive Enterprises since November of 2014. Previously, he served five years as political editor of the alternative newsweekly Creative Loafing. Mitch also was assistant news director with WMNF 88.5 FM in Tampa from 2000-2009, and currently hosts MidPoint, a weekly talk show, on WMNF on Thursday afternoons. He began his reporting career at KPFA radio in Berkeley and is a San Francisco native who has lived in Tampa since 2000. Mitch can be reached at

John Dingfelder first to file for City Council District 3 race

John Dingfelder, who served on the Tampa City Council from 2003-2010, wants back in; he filed Friday as a candidate for the citywide District 3 race.

The seat is currently held by Council Chair Yolie Capin, who is term-limited in 2019.

The news is no surprise, as Dingfelder told Florida Politics last summer that he was definitely going to run again in 2019, with the only question being which seat he would seek.

During his earlier reign in office, the 61-year-old Dingfelder represented the South Tampa District 4 seat. He had seriously considered running for that seat this time but instead will run in District 3, one of three citywide seats on the seven-member board.

Since leaving the Council in 2010 (where he was unsuccessful in vying for a Hillsborough County Commission seat), Dingfelder spent most of his time in his full-time job as an attorney, including a stint representing the ACLU when Tampa hosted the 2012 Republican National Convention.

He’s also been involved in some real estate transactions and served as an alternate on the city’s Variance Review Board.

Observers will recall that Dingfelder represented a progressive wing of the council during the aughts that also included Mary Mulhern and Linda Saul-Sena. On several crucial votes during the Pam Iorio era, the trio could not find a fourth council member to back their proposals.

The city elections in Tampa are March 2019.


Ashley Moody says ‘meh’ to Jay Fant’s one-man ‘debate’

In all, it wasn’t much of a “debate.”

Attorney General candidate Jay Fant went ahead with his Facebook Live “Second Amendment debate” Thursday night — all by himself.

His opponent, Ashley Moody, who refused to take part, wasn’t very impressed.

Fant and Moody are two of four Republican candidates running for the Party nomination for AG (with Reps. Frank White and Ross Spano). The Jacksonville state lawmaker had been aggressive in calling out Moody, a former Hillsborough judge, for what he calls her insufficient support for the Second Amendment.

Two weeks ago, Fant challenged Moody to debate the Second Amendment on March 1 in Tallahassee; Moody promptly declined.

That didn’t prevent Fant from getting on Twitter Thursday to promote the ostensible debate and ultimately resulted in Fant alone talking on Facebook for 15 minutes, giving his take on the gun issues dominating Tallahassee since the Parkland massacre two weeks ago.

Shortly after Fant’s appearance, Moody issued a statement: “Today’s stunt reflects a career politician struggling to gain meaningful support trying to distract voters from the fact he has absolutely no qualifications nor the reasoned judgment to be Attorney General … Instead of being preoccupied with taking his next political step, my opponent should focus on doing his job protecting our children and Constitution during these crucial final days of Session.”

On Facebook, Fant mocked Moody for not offering public comments on the Parkland tragedy, nor anything about beleaguered Broward County Sheriff Scott Israel.

Israel is under fire from Florida Republicans following reports his agency missed several warning signs about Parkland killer Nikolas Cruz. The sheriff’s office is now under investigation by the Florida Department of Law Enforcement.

Fant has called on Israel to resign.

On Thursday, Moody reiterated that she is a supporter of the Second Amendment and the right of citizens to bear arms. And as the mother of a public-school student, she “cannot fathom the losses suffered by the families and friends in Parkland.”

Moody added: “I would urge my opponent to stop grandstanding, and while respecting our Second Amendment, find solutions to prevent mentally deranged individuals and criminals from harming our children. We must protect those we love, and that means we must continue learning from Parkland, uncovering all the facts of what happened, so this never happens again.

“We need serious leaders with serious experience to solve this issue. We do not need unsuccessful businessmen, turned unsuccessful career politicians, engaging in politically opportunistic stunts.

“Get to work, Mr. Fant. The children of your district and our great state deserve better.”

One viewer also dismissed Fant’s Facebook Live performance.

During the broadcast, Sean David Hartman wrote on Fant’s Facebook page: “So you lied. This isn’t a debate. This is you playing political games … What sucks is I absolutely agree with you. But these political games are what the People are tired … This actually HURTS you both in my eyes and others because it makes you look like a tool. Even though I agree with you, why would anyone want to vote for you if you’re being a jerk?”

Survey shows Floridians want municipalities to be able to raise minimum wage

In 2003, Florida lawmakers prohibited municipalities from setting wage rates.

According to a new Public Policy Polling survey released Thursday, over two-thirds of Floridians disagree with the law — and that the state should not restrict local governments from establishing their own minimum wages.

In 2016, Miami Beach challenged state law when its City Commission approved an ordinance proposed by former Mayor Philip Levine to set the minimum wage at $10.31 starting this year, ultimately rising to $13.31 within the next four years.

Business groups and the state responded with a lawsuit against the city; so far, two appeals courts have denied that increase, citing Florida’s 2004 constitutional amendment establishing a minimum wage slightly higher than the federal rate.

The PPP survey of 574 Florida voters shows that 67 percent of Floridians believe cities should be allowed to raise the minimum wage higher than the state’s $8.25 level. Just over a quarter (28 percent) disagreed; five percent reported they were “not sure.”

That includes 53 percent of Republicans, 68 percent of independents, and 79 percent of Democrats think that Florida cities should be able to raise the state minimum wage, currently $8.25.

A majority of respondents also believe local governments already have the power to adopt local minimum wage laws higher than the state’s minimum.

“Floridians understand that every community is different, and the minimum wage that works in one city may not work in another,” said Laura Huizar, staff attorney with the National Employment Law Project. “This poll shows that Florida voters across party lines believe their cities should be able to adopt a higher local minimum wage, and they also believe that Florida cities already have the right to adopt a higher minimum wage under the state Constitution.”

The City of Miami Beach claims that the language in the 2004 amendment gives Florida cities power to enact minimum wage, and pre-empts the Legislature’s 2003 law.

But the 3rd District Court of Appeal ruled against Miami Beach, which is now petitioning the Florida Supreme Court to take up the issue.

The Florida Retail Federation, Florida Restaurant & Lodging Association and the Florida Chamber of Commerce filed a lawsuit in December 2016 challenging the ordinance. They claimed it was a direct violation of a 2013 law signed by the Governor that forbid municipalities from assigning their own minimum wage.

The State of Florida joined the suit in February 2017.

When proposing the legislation, Levine, now a Democratic candidate for Governor, boasted: “I’m sure it will end up going to court at some point, but we feel that we have very significant legal grounds to stand on.”

On the same conference call, the Local Solutions Support Center announced a national survey from Anzalone Liszt Grove Research and Moore Information showing people trust local government most, and object to state interference in what is mostly a local matter.

The groups say that more than 40 states passed laws pre-empting cities and counties from taking action on some local issues; over the past few years in Florida, it’s been a source of anger among both Democrats and Republicans at the local level.

At the start of the 2018 Legislative Session, lawmakers filed more than two dozen bills that would potentially stifle local governments.

Florida Association of Counties spokeswoman Cragin Mosteller decried this latest legislative attack against “home rule,” citing a variety of measures, from abolishing local tree boards to preventing local government from regulating vacation rentals.

The survey took place in three-day online focus groups with likely voters in Arizona, Florida, Georgia, Louisiana, Michigan, Minnesota, North Carolina and Texas. Mixed in with those numbers was a national online survey of 811 registered voters.

PPP interviewed 574 Florida voters in a telephone poll conducted between January 31 and February 1.

Sally Boynton Brown visits Tampa, miffing some Democrats

Former Florida Democratic Party president Sally Boynton Brown is in Tampa Thursday night to lead a “progressive message trailing” session.

Some Hillsborough Democrats aren’t happy about Brown coming to town.

The former executive director of the Idaho Democratic Party was hired in April 2017 by then-FDP chair Stephen Bittel to replace longtime President Scott Arceneaux.

But Boynton Brown’s tenure ended unceremoniously last November, days after Bittel resigned when POLITICO reported he had been accused of inappropriate and demeaning behavior toward women.

Bittel resigned November 16, the same day the story hit the internet.

Boynton Brown initially suggested she would stay with the party, but soon came under criticism during the following weekend for defending Bittel. Two former staffers also accused her of “enabling” Bittel’s misconduct toward women in the workplace, as reported by Ana Ceballos of Florida Politics.

In a letter to party members, Boynton Brown said she had never experienced the behavior ascribed to Bittel in the POLITICO story and said she was treated as a “full-partner.”
“In my experience, Chairman Bittel has been refreshingly open to feedback, given by myself and others, about his conversational style and modified his approached when he learned that others found it off-putting,” Brown wrote to party members.

At the time, two women told Florida Politics they were upset reading Brown’s letter because she put the responsibility on victims to come forward, even though as a top staffer, she knew about the misconduct and did nothing about it.

“She is trying to cover her ass (with the letter),” one woman told Ceballos. “And it is disgusting.”

Immediately after Boynton Brown’s resignation, some Florida Democrats argued that it was wrong that she had to go; the invitation for  Thursday night shows she still has supporters in the party.

While the Hillsborough County Democratic Executive Committee is not an official sponsor of the event, Party Chair Ione Townsend said that Boynton Brown has “tremendous grassroots” support for work during her short tenure at the FDP.

Townsend said election victories of Miami state Sen. Annette Taddeo and St. Petersburg Mayor Rick Kriseman was indicative of Boynton Brown’s competence within the Party and “people recognize that.”

Others disagree.

“Miss Boynton Brown has her supporters and her detractors, including strong advocates in the ‘Me Too’ movement,” said Hillsborough County Democratic State Committeewoman Alma Gonzalez. “As a result of that division of feelings toward her, I think it’s currently in the best interest of the Florida Democratic Party to move beyond this moment.”

Another longtime Hillsborough County Democrat — who wished to remain anonymous — was incredulous that party members were calling on Boynton Brown for consulting advice.

“She saw all this sexual harassment sh*t that went on day after day after day at the Florida Democratic Party with Stephen Bittel, and to invite her down is mind-boggling,” one man said, adding that this was a gift to the GOP in the wake of Donald Trump.

“Twenty million people in Florida and this is who you have to teach you strategy?”

Sponsoring Thursday night’s event was the Democratic Progressive Caucus of Tampa Bay, the South Tampa Democrats, the Pasco Democratic Executive Committee and Plant City Democrats.

“I know you’ve heard (criticism) from a couple of Democrats, but that’s not a widely held position,” Townsend added.

Restaurateur Leo Karruli files to run for Jack Latvala’s Senate seat

Palm Harbor resident Leo Karruli has entered the race for state Senate District 16, the seat recently vacated by embattled Sen. Jack Latvala.

Karruli, 50, owns Leo’s Italian Grill on U.S. 19 in Palm Harbor. He is a Queens, New York native who moved to Pinellas County in 1991.

In a brief phone interview with Florida Politics, Karruli said he knows the Pinellas/Pasco County district very well, having previously run restaurants in Tarpon Springs, Dunedin, Oldsmar and Island Estates.

A Republican, Karruli said the idea for running for office came after Latvala resigned in December over allegations of sexual harassment.

SD 16 constituents have had no Senate representation at all during the nine-week legislative Session scheduled to end March 9.

“I’m trying to do something good for the community and District 16,” Karruli said. “I know my district very well, and people know me. I worked hard, seven days a week, so now I want to give something back.”

Having only officially filed earlier in the week, Karruli begged off answering any questions about his political platform, saying that he needs time to put his positions up on his website, which he promises will be live soon.

Back in 2012, Karruli and Leo’s Italian Grill made national news, but not in a fashion he wants to be remembered.

That’s when a woman named Wan St. John found a used bandage in her chicken and rice soup at Leo’s. Based on his attorney’s advice, Karruli did not discuss the incident.

Former Clearwater state legislator Ed Hooper is already in the race, raising nearly $300,000 for his campaign with less than six months to go before the Aug. 28 primary.

Hooper’s fundraising prowess doesn’t worry Karruli: “The money doesn’t mean anything. I’m running to give something back to the people.”

Karruli has a wife and three children, one of whom attends the University of Tampa.

At the moment, Bernie Fensterwald is the lone Democrat in the race.

Philip Levine calls on Delta to relocate HQ to Florida

With the Georgia Legislature considering blocking a tax break for Delta Air Lines, former Miami Beach Mayor and gubernatorial candidate Philip Levine is the latest Democrat outside the Peach State to ask the carrier to come to Florida.

The solicitations to Delta Air Lines CEO Edward H. Bastian have been flowing since the Georgia Senate threatened a jet-fuel tax break earlier this week because of the airline’s halt to a discount-fare program with the National Rifle Association.

“I believe this is a unique opportunity to send a loud message as a corporate citizen that you will not stand to be bullied by politicians who will not do the right thing,” Levine writes.

“This is a moment in time where you could relocate your airline hub to the Sunshine State, as Florida offers a diverse and deep pool of talent, great weather, a portal to the rest of the world, and an economy that is ready to take off under the right leadership.”

Delta is one of a number of corporations to withdraw from offering discounts or other offers to the NRA following the aftermath of the massacre in Parkland on Valentine’s Day.

Officials with the airline, based in Atlanta, announced on Saturday that it was withdrawing from an agreement to provide discounted travel for NRA members attending the pro-gun group’s annual meeting.

Georgia Lt Gov. Casey Cagle, running for governor as a Republican this year, blasted Delta for their move, tweeting “I will kill any tax legislation that benefits @Delta unless the company changes its position and fully reinstates its relationship with @NRA. Corporation cannot attack conservatives and expect us not to fight back.”

By a unanimous voice vote, the Georgia Senate Rules Committee on Wednesday passed a sweeping tax cut proposal that no longer includes a lucrative sales tax exemption on jet fuel. The measure awaits debate.

While Levine hopes to become Florida’s governor later this year, other Democratic governors like New York’s Andrew Cuomo and Virginia’s Ralph Northam have also sent out messages to Bastian that he should consider moving Delta to their respective states.

Throughout his tenure in office, Gov. Rick Scott has traveled to other states to try to woo corporations to the Sunshine State. An NRA supporter, he has not commented about wanting to recruit Delta to Florida.

Levine is competing for the Democratic nomination for governor against former Congresswoman Gwen Graham, Tallahassee Mayor Andrew Gillum and Winter Park businessman Chris King.

Guns on the minds of Tampa high schoolers registering to vote

With the horrific Broward County school shooting fresh on their minds, hundreds of King High School students in Tampa registered (or pre-registered) to vote Wednesday for the upcoming midterm elections.

Twice a year, Hillsborough Elections Supervisor Craig Latimer takes staff members to every high school in the county to register students 18 years old or older, as well as pre-registering 16 and 17 year-olds.

Pre-registering is the process of collecting relevant information from the prospective voter, who will then be sent a notice once he or she turns 18. They are then officially registered to vote.

Students at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School have been the driving force in renewed calls for gun-control measures following the February 14 massacre where former student Nikolas Cruz killed 17 people and wounded over a dozen more.

Soon afterward, thousands of students and their families traveled to Tallahassee, hoping to persuade state lawmakers to enact gun safety measures; student protests against gun violence have also sprung up throughout the state, including one held Friday afternoon in Tampa.

At King High, students weighed in on guns and the opportunity to participate in the American electoral system.

“I would like a candidate who would focus on more gun control,” says 18-year-old senior Brabianne Banatta, who believed it’s more suitable for a teacher to possess a Taser than a gun that fires bullets.

As for arming teachers, “it’s not really a good environment,” Banatta said. “You never know what the person is feeling or what they’re going through … stress can also be a factor, too.”

Kishana Stephens turns 18 on May 22. She pre-registered Wednesday as a Democrat. A native of Jamaica who only became a U.S. citizen in 2012, Stephens is very excited to participate in the electoral process.

Acknowledging the power of the Second Amendment, Stephens supports a ban on assault rifles.

“Nobody should be able to have certain weapons,” she said, agreeing with moving the age to buy a gun to 21 (a proposal currently floating in the Florida Legislature).

“We have the right to bear arms,” said 18-year-old Cody Tom. “(But) if people are going to use it for the wrong reasons, I think it should be way stricter than who’s currently able to obtain these weapons.”

Tom believes that teenage youth do have the ability to change the future “with everything that’s going on.” But other issues deserve attention, he said, like the ongoing conflict in Syria.

“There are people dying there every day,” Tom said. “It doesn’t get half the attention as when something happens on our own soil.”

On May 1, Hamza Elalami turns 18. A registered independent, he predicts that “the kids” will start voting for Democrats because “the Republicans don’t really believe in gun control.”

Latimer says King High has consistently been one of the most active high schools in the county in getting students registered or preregistered. His staff made presentations before two different groups of over a hundred students gathered in the school auditorium, handing out tablets for those already 18 years old.

Getting such students registered or pre-registered has never been an issue, Latimer says. It’s getting them to vote. That’s because, in Hillsborough, the bloc of 18-25 years old is the second largest group of voters, trailing only the group aged 66 years and older.

However, on average, the 18-to-25-year-old group votes less than 10 percent of the time. Whether that changes in this midterm election year will be known shortly after November 6.

Gus Bilirakis defends 2013 opposition to Violence Against Women’s Act

Tarpon Springs Republican Gus Bilirakis is facing heat over a five-year-old vote against the Violence Against Women’s Act.

Since 1994, Congress has taken every opportunity to reauthorize the Act, which provides protections for victims of domestic violence. However, in 2013, several congressional Republicans pushed back hard against reauthorization — a group that included Bilirakis. 

The legislation funds rape crisis centers and hotlines and community violence prevention programs. It also helps victims evicted from their homes because of domestic violence or stalking and offers legal aid for survivors of domestic violence.

Now, in a fundraising email this week, Democrat Chris Hunter, who is running for Florida’s 12th Congressional District, attacks Bilirakis for his opposition five years ago.

“He voted against extending safety protections even though the Violence Against Women Act enjoyed support from people in both parties,” writes Hunter, a former federal prosecutor. “Violence does not discriminate and neither should Congress. Voting to deny safety protections was shameful.”

Bilirakis’ deputy chief of staff Summer-Star Robertson explains his 2013 “no” vote: He was advocating a clean reauthorization of the original Violence Against Women Act and voted in favor of a substitute amendment to the Senate version sponsored by Michigan Rep. Cathy McMorris Rodgers.

That version also ensured protecting women from abusive and dangerous situations while offering proper support to victims and prosecution of offenders to the fullest extent of the law, Robertson added.

Nevertheless, she said Bilirakis couldn’t support the final passage of the Senate version because it contained new provisions “that he believed could have negative consequences … Specifically, the final version of the bill diverted a large amount of funding from domestic violence programs to sexual assault programs without any substantial proof or coherent argument that such a transfer would lead to more convictions or greater protections for women.

“Having been a state appropriator, he strongly believes state policymakers should have retained the discretion and flexibility to determine how those funds could best be utilized to meet the needs of women in their states in the most effective manner possible.

“Additionally, he had significant Constitutional concerns about newly added language in the final bill granting tribal courts criminal jurisdiction over cases involving non-Indians.”

Also in opposition was Florida Republican Marco Rubio, one of just 22 U.S. Senators who also voted in 2013 against reauthorizing the Violence Against Women’s Act.

Rubio’s stated opposition echoed Bilirakis; he disagreed with how the bill shifted funding from domestic violence programs to sexual assault programs and took power out of state hands. Rubio also opposed a provision allowing Native American tribal governments greater jurisdiction in abuse cases, giving tribal courts the power to prosecute non-Native American men.

Hunter is one of four Democrats in the CD 12 contest this year; the others are Robert Tager, Matthew Thomas, and Stephen Perenich.

Kathy Castor urges Rex Tillerson to restore U.S. diplomats to Cuba

Fresh off a Cuban visit last week, U.S. Rep. Kathy Castor is calling on Secretary of State Rex Tillerson to return consular officials and diplomatic personnel to the U.S. Embassy in Havana as soon as possible.

Tillerson withdrew 60 percent of diplomats from the embassy in Havana last fall after unexplained attacks harmed at least 22 American government workers and family members. Investigators explored the possibility of a “sonic attack” injuring diplomats through sound waves; they discovered no device nor a culprit.

“While I appreciate your overriding concern with the health and safety of our diplomats following the unexplained health incidents, it is time to increase staffing and re-establish an American presence to serve our interests and our citizens,” the Tampa Democrat wrote in the letter to Tillerson sent Wednesday.

The State Department is scheduled to decide the status of the embassy by next week.

Shortly after Tillerson ordered the removal of U.S. diplomats from Cuba, the State Department then opted to suspend all visa processing in Havana, moving that function to Bogota, Columbia.

Castor, representing a district that is home to one of the largest Cuban-American populations in the country, said it’s “unreasonable and unaffordable” for Cubans who want to travel to Tampa or Miami to go to another country to do so.

The U.S. had provided 1,100 visas a month to Cuban immigrants last year before the diplomatic imbroglio; that number has since trickled down to just 350 per month.

In 2013, Castor became the first member of Congress from Florida to call for removing the Cuban economic embargo, a decision that can only happen via a congressional vote. She has consistently championed the liberalization of the relationship between the U.S. and Cuba since the early part of this decade.

But the diplomatic breakthrough started by President Barack Obama in late 2014 came to a screeching halt when Donald Trump was elected in 2016. Among the policy changes his administration rolled back from the Obama White House was travel.

Last summer, Trump announced that Americans would no longer be able to plan their own private trips to Cuba, and those who did had to go through authorized educational tours, subject to strict new rules and audits to ensure that they are not going just as tourists.

Castor calls that plan “overreaching.”

“This is counterproductive and complicates America’s ability to support everyday Cubans and promote the exchange of ideas,” The Tampa Democrat complains.

Castor visited Cuba earlier this month with fellow Democratic Reps. James McGovern from Massachusetts and Susan Davis from California, as well as Senators Patrick Leahy of Vermont, Gary Peters from Michigan and Ron Wyden from Oregon.

The entire delegation, except for Castor, chose to meet with Cuban President Raul Castro during the visit. Castro will step down in April.

You can read Castor’s letter here.

Bob Gualtieri wants guns on school campuses — but not for teachers

Pinellas County Sheriff Bob Gualtieri wants to clear the air.

Yes, he testified in Tallahassee before the House Appropriations Committee in support of the Marshal plan, a controversial proposal that calls for arming teachers in schools (if approved by district superintendents or school boards).

However, the Gualtieri admitted Tuesday that he doesn’t advocate arming schoolteachers, but it’s can be an important backup if legislation fails to ensure every public school in the state has an armed presence.

“I’m not necessarily a fan of the concept,” he told reporters following Gov. Rick Scott‘s news conference at the Hillsborough County Sheriff’s office. What he is a fan of is doing “everything we can” to ensure an experienced, well-trained law enforcement officer equipped with a weapon is in every elementary, middle and high school in the state.

“Now, if that doesn’t work for some reason, then the authorization (for arming teachers) should be there,” he said, adding that he does not support the Marshal Program, but does support its authorization “in case we need it.”

Gualtieri is most passionate about passing legislation to ensure somebody who has been institutionalized by the Baker Act would actually have their firearms taken away for a short period of time when they could be a danger to themselves or others.

According to state law, individuals “Baker acted” are prohibited from purchasing firearms, but those who voluntarily commit themselves and stay willingly can obtain guns.

In addition, if a doctor determines “dangerousness” is not imminent, Florida laws says that person can buy guns.

“Under the current Baker Act in Florida, because they have mental health issues and they are a credible threat to somebody else, then they need to leave that gun in their house and in their possession, and then they get out a few hours later and they go right back to that gun,” Gualtieri explained.

“That’s a dangerous situation. It’s wrong and it needs to be corrected, and law enforcement needs to do whatever it takes to store those weapons and … and provide adequate due process and protect those individuals rights, but at the same time, the number one priority is getting those guns off the streets.”

Florida sheriffs are faced with a dilemma when confronted with such situations, Gualtieri said. Do they allow someone clearly mentally troubled to keep a firearm and pose a threat to public safety? Or do they take the gun away and violate the current law?

“It’s not a good place for sheriffs or police chiefs to be,” he said. “It’s making a decision. Neither one is good. One, you don’t have legal authority to do it. Two, you don’t want somebody getting killed. That’s why it’s very important for the Legislature to act.”

Like Scott, Gualtieri is right now not in favor of banning assault-type of weapons or dealing with high-capacity magazines. He said mentally unbalanced people will find a way to kill people, and says they don’t need a gun to do so.

“It’s not one modality,” he said, adding “there’s a whole bunch of things that create mass destruction.”

“The gun was what wreaked havoc. It’s a people problem. We don’t have an effective case management system. We don’t have effective discharge planning. Until we get our arms around filling those voids, it’s focusing on one instrument.

“Anybody who thinks otherwise is misguided. It’s a people problem.”

Show Buttons
Hide Buttons