you’re going to like Virginia Capitol Connections Quarterly Magazine (VCCQM).
VCCQM is a magazine like no other. We’re all things Virginia. We’re all things newsworthy. And we’re all things political—but in a balanced, non-partisan presentation. What’s the point? That we always offer a counterpoint! Get stories about newsmakers from the top (including the governor, lieutenant governor and attorney general) all the way down to the unsung heroes who make our Commonwealth click. Virginia is a great state, and offers a great magazine, both in print and online. If you want to know what’s happening in Virginia, if you want to know what people are thinking in Virginia, if you want to understand your state government and how it works, if you want the insider’s view of the past and present in our great state, then you’ll be a regular reader of VCCQM.
Who was dubbed the “high tech governor”? You found that in VCCQM. Who were the first women in Virginia politics? You found that in VCCQM. What is Virginia doing for small businesses? You found that in VCCQM. Which election smashed the car tax? You found that in VCCQM. Which candidate raised money by allowing contributors to drive a racecar? You found that in VCCQM. What ideas did a prison inmate have for prison reform? You found that in VCCQM. Which Congressional Campaign was called a “new low” because of its television advertising? You found that in VCCQM.
Get the news you need. Get the news you want. Get it fresh. Get it balanced. Get it right. Get it in VCCQM.
It’s a newsworthy time to be a citizen of the Commonwealth! Enjoy the Summer issue of Virginia Capitol Connections Quarterly Magazine as we cover the issues of the day, big and small.
National and indeed international media descended onto the campus of Randolph-Macon College in Ashland the morning after the surprising upset in the 7th congressional district's Republican primary, hoping to find intriguing story lines about a most unexpected general election contest between two R-MC professors. With few students on campus in the summer, reporters walked our leafy campus looking for someone besides other reporters to interview. The college was made famous overnight, and faculty members like us were inundated with both press inquiries and e-mail messages from friends and colleagues across the country.