Lomira, Wisconsin (PressExposure) December 13, 2011 -- Lomira, Wisconsin - Vic Spadaro, an acoustical engineer by profession, is now in the race for the Wisconsin US Senate. The Democratic Party candidate strives to create a better, safer world for the elderly and the disabled, while providing a consistent base for evolution and progress for the upcoming generations.
Mr. Spadaro was raised in Chicago, Illinois, and has working class roots. Coming from a family of a teamster truck driver and AFL-CIO union steward, Vic has a Catholic and public school background. Mr. Spadaro is a professional sound engineer, who had a life changing experience when he was diagnosed with Multiple Sclerosis, which put an end to his professional career as a sound engineer. However, he took up the challenge, and went on to manage successful businesses as a Worldwide Sound Reinforcement Company and Worldwide Internet Service Provider.
By the early 2000s, Mr. Spadaro, as the director of these corporations decided after discussing with the stockholders and them denying a large capital investment which was needed because of the changing technology that it simply would be best to sell the businesses, and then dedicate himself to the cause of making the elderly and the disabled have a greater impact in the United States and Wisconsin Politics.
Mr. Spadaro, a long time Democrat, believes in providing health care to everyone, no matter what their pre existing conditions are. He also promises a fifteen percent flat rate on income tax, and believes that there should no more subsidization of oil companies by the Federal Government. He believes in supporting the United States Postal Service, and tracking the poll promises of the various politicians. He also believes in Medicare, in supporting the Social Security Trust Fund and in providing heavy restrictions on energy, business and agricultural subsidies.
More interestingly, Mr. Spadaro believes that politics should not be a profession, and believes that no incumbent should hold office for more than two additional terms after their initial term. This is in cohesion to the current President, Barack Obama's statement early in his campaign that, 'He would not be here if the torch was not given down to the younger generation at various intervals', when asked about how he felt about being a President at the age of fifty.
Robert Doyle is author of this article on Wisconsin Politics.