Thursday, June 25, 2015

My Guys

Suck.
Both of my Senators just voted for TPP. They did so while knowing that it included provisions for the President to play with immigration levels without Senate oversight.  To me that is an abdication of responsibility and cause for me to work against both Johnny Isakson and the new boy David Perdue.
Its is little surprise, they are so focused on getting all three branches of government under their control that they have lost sight of why the people are rejecting the Democrats.  These people refuse to lead.
Add little David Scott to the mix and I've got squat for representation.
We have arrived at taxation without representation.
We are disenfranchised by the very politicians we elected.
An Article 5 convention would be the best form of bloodless revolution.

Sunday, June 21, 2015

I Asked Him To Stop It

But he disagreed and did the opposite, this is his canned response. Might add that it is no less canned than the request sent.
Dear Mr. Otis:
Thank you for contacting me regarding the ongoing debate over net neutrality.  I appreciate your thoughts on this legislation.
Currently, there are over 215 million internet users in America, and many of these individuals rely on the internet to conduct their business, to research and study, and for leisure. Recently there has been substantial debate over whether action to ensure unrestricted access to the internet is necessary.  As you know, the placing of restrictions on network owners that would ensure equal access to the internet is referred to as "net neutrality."  Most policymakers agree that any definition of net neutrality should include the general principles that network owners should not control how consumers lawfully use that network.  Further, they should not be able to discriminate against network content provider access. While some policymakers contend that regulation would limit advance on the internet, others claim that the consolidation and diversification of broadband providers into content providers have the potential to conflict with the principle of net neutrality.
As you may know, broadband internet access is governed by the Communications Act of 1934 as amended by the Telecommunications Act of 1996. These laws authorize the Federal Communications Commission's jurisdiction over interstate communication conducted via radio and wire. Specifically, Title I and II of the Communications Act permit the FCC to regulate broadband services, with Title II providing more stringent parameters for telecommunications services. Presently, broadband regulation is under the umbrella of Title I which requires any associated regulation to be ancillary to an expressly granted power of the FCC. Some argue that a reclassification of broadband services under Title II will protect consumers from predatory internet service. However, others argue that moving broadband services to title two will stifle innovation and development.
During its February 26th open meeting, the FCC voted 3-2 to adopt new open Internet rules. According to the FCC, the order will apply to mobile as well as fixed broadband and will rely on Title II of the Communications Act and Section 706 of the Telecommunications Act of 1996 and, for mobile broadband, Title III for its legal authority. The order reclassifies "broadband Internet access service" as a telecommunications service under Title II and bans blocking, throttling, and paid prioritization. Additionally, the order creates a general conduct standard that Internet service providers cannot harm consumers or edge providers and gives the FCC the authority to address questionable practices on a case-by-case basis. Among other things, the order applies major provisions of Title II such as no unjust and unreasonable practices or discrimination, consumer privacy, disability access, consumer complaint and enforcement processes, and fair access to poles and conduits. With limited exceptions, the rules will go in to effect 60 days after publication in the Federal Register. For more information regarding the new rules voted upon by the FCC, I encourage you to visit http://www.fcc.gov/document/fcc-adopts-strong-sustainable-rules-protect-open-internet.
As you may be aware, several Members of Congress have introduced legislation regarding Net Neutrality. To be more specific, Rep. Doris Matsui introduced H.R. 196, the Online Competition and Consumer Choice Act of 2015.  This bill would direct the FCC to establish and adopt regulations, within 90 days of enactment, which would prohibit broadband Internet access providers from entering into agreements for pay, with content providers. These barred agreements include giving preferential treatment or priority to that content, often termed "paid prioritization." Additionally, H.R. 196 would prohibit broadband providers from giving preferential treatment to their own or affiliated content. These rules would apply to the content that travels between the access provider and the end user, often termed "the last mile." Exceptions are given to address the needs of emergency communications or law enforcement, public safety, or national security authorities. Let me emphasize, I understand the importance of this topic and the impact of legislation regarding a free and open internet. Currently, H.R. 196 is pending in the House Energy and Commerce Committee. While I am not a member of this committee, please rest assured I will keep your views in mind should this bill come to the House floor for a vote.
Again, I thank you for sharing your views with me. I hope you will continue to give me the benefit of your opinion in the future. In addition, I encourage you to visit my web site at http://davidscott.house.gov, where you can view the latest news and obtain information on issues and legislation that is important to you. You can also sign up for my electronic newsletter, and receive periodic updates on my activities as your representative in Washington. Thank you again for contacting me, and I look forward to continuing to serve you.
Sincerely,
David Scott
Member of Congress
The FCC will become an instrument of censorship, I promise it. All done under the guise making sure everybody has equal access to the internet. They are lying, they know, we know and they went for it anyway.

Monday, June 15, 2015

Who Ray, Who Ray

Congress.org  presents MEGAVOTE, June 15, 2015 for Georgia's 13th Congressional District.

Recent Congressional Votes

  •  Senate: Fiscal 2016 Defense Authorization -- Cloture
  •  House: CFTC Operations – Passage
  •  House: Fiscal 2016 Transportation-HUD Appropriations
  •  House: Police Body Cameras – Passage
  •  House: Meat Labeling – Passage
  •  House: Fiscal 2016 Defense Appropriations – Passage
Upcoming Congressional Bills
  • Senate: Fiscal 2016 Defense Authorization
  • House: Intelligence Authorization Act for Fiscal Year 2016
  • House: Medicare Advantage Coverage Transparency Act of 2015
  • House: Protecting Seniors’ Access to Medicare Act
Recent Senate Votes:
Fiscal 2016 Defense Authorization -- Cloture, Vote Rejected (56-40, 4 Not Voting)
The Senate rejected a motion to invoke cloture on amendment no. 1569, as modified, to substitute amendment no. 1463 that would require several national security entities to develop and promulgate procedures to promote the timely sharing of classified and declassified cyber threat indicators between government and the private sector.
Sen. Johnny Isakson voted YES
Sen. David Perdue voted YES
Today, I received a notice from the government that my personal data may have been compromised. This comes a significant amount of time after the events occurs. Citizens trust our government to be the best possible at protecting our information. Truth is, even with the best intentions, they can never be at the leading edge of cyber technology, creativity is not the domain of the government, being monolithic and having vast economic resources is their strength.

Recent House Votes:
CFTC Operations – Passage Vote Passed (246-171, 15 Not Voting)
The House passed a bill that would reauthorize operations of the Commodity Futures Trading Commission (CFTC) through fiscal 2019 and amend the 2010 Dodd-Frank Act to modify and clarify how the CFTC is to regulate derivatives and swaps. The bill would make numerous changes to CFTC operations.
Rep. David Scott voted YES
Dodd-Frank is crap, appropriately named crap. When it comes to the President and Congress, any President, any Congress, they are always looking for the angle of how to make this a gift that can generate votes.  Their intent is wrong, therefore they cannot achieve success in the eyes of their public, only in terms of how they can get votes while pretending to do otherwise.  Modifications to crap yield refined crap.

Fiscal 2016 Transportation-HUD Appropriations Vote Passed (216-210, 7 Not Voting)
The House passed a bill that would appropriate $108.7 billion in fiscal 2016, including $55.3 billion in discretionary spending, for the departments of Transportation and Housing and Urban Development and related agencies.
Rep. David Scott voted NO
HUD and Transportation should not be combined, most likely a ploy to make the unpalatable  points of each balance.

Police Body Cameras – Passage Vote Passed (421-6, 1 Present, 5 Not Voting)
The House agreed to a motion to suspend the rules and adopt a resolution that would recognize the potential for the use of body-worn cameras by on-duty law enforcement officers to improve community relations, increase transparency and protect.
Rep. David Scott voted YES
Recognize the potential for use? WTF does that mean?

Meat Labeling – Passage Vote Passed (300-131, 2 Not Voting)
The House passed a bill that would repeal U.S. country of origin labeling requirements for beef, pork and chicken that is sold in the United States.
Rep. David Scott voted YES
Fish and shellfish should be included, just read a Consumer Report article and the laws for labeling there are very lax, in part because the definitions are legally set. As usual though, the standard are usually set first by the business leaders in the market.

Fiscal 2016 Defense Appropriations – Passage Vote Passed (278-149, 6 Not Voting)
The House passed a bill that would provide $578.6 billion in discretionary funding for the Defense department in fiscal 2016. The total would include $490.2 billion in base Defense department funds and $88.4 billion for the Overseas Contingency Operations account, and would provide that $37.5 billion in OCO funding be used in support of base budget requirements.
Rep. David Scott voted YES
How much of this has to be set aside for LGBT training and acceptance. Money for a new song, When Johnny Comes Prancing Home Again, Who Ray, Who Ray

Upcoming Votes:
Fiscal 2016 Defense Authorization - H.R.1314
The bill would reauthorize appropriations for fiscal year 2016 for military activities of the Department of Defense and for military construction, to prescribe military personnel strengths for such fiscal year, and for other purposes.
More, more, more. How do like, how do you like it?

Intelligence Authorization Act for Fiscal Year 2016 - H.R.2596
The bill would authorize appropriations for fiscal year 2016 for intelligence and intelligence-related activities of the United States Government, the Community Management Account, and the Central Intelligence Agency Retirement and Disability System, and for other purposes.
Spending our money on things they will not tell us about.

Medicare Advantage Coverage Transparency Act of 2015 - H.R.2505
The bill would amend title XVIII of the Social Security Act to require the annual reporting of data on enrollment in Medicare Advantage plans.
You know my feelings about when our government uses the word transparency? Liars.

Protecting Seniors’ Access to Medicare Act - H.R.1190
The bill would repeal the provisions of the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act providing for the Independent Payment Advisory Board.
The same goes for the government using the work "protecting".

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Patriots No More

Congress.org presents MEGAVOTE June 8, 2015, for Georgia's 13th Congressional District.

Recent Congressional Votes
  • Senate: Patriot Act Re-authorization – Passage
  • House: Magnuson-Stevens Re-authorization – Passage
  • House: Fiscal 2016 Commerce-Justice-Science Appropriations -- Passage
Upcoming Congressional Bills
  • Senate: Fiscal 2016 Defense Authorization
  • House: Fiscal 2016 Transportation-HUD Appropriations
  • House: Fiscal 2016 Defense Appropriations
Recent Senate Votes:
Patriot Act Re-authorization – Passage, Vote Passed (67-32, 1 Not Voting)
The Senate passed a bill that would modify domestic surveillance authorities by prohibiting the National Security Agency's bulk collection and storage of telephone metadata and limiting collection of other bulk data. The measure would require the NSA to obtain approval from the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Court to examine the calling records of individual target telephone numbers on a case-by-case basis, before the request for information is made to a phone company, and limit the associated calling records of a telephone number that may be examined to two "hops" from the suspect's number - essentially codifying proposals made by the president in 2014.
Sen. Johnny Isakson voted NO
Sen. David Perdue voted NO
That the NSA has a little more work to do so that it has the access it needs is not a bad thing. The money they get is virtually bottomless. This is not a cost issue for the NSA it is a nuisance issue, something they will figure out a path around in short order. My Senators may have voted against this because it was taking freedom away from the NSA. And by the way, two hops, even one hop means the records of US citizens.

Recent House Votes:
Magnuson-Stevens Re-authorization – Passage Vote Passed (225-152, 55 Not Voting)
The House passed a bill that would reauthorize the Magnuson-Stevens Fishery Conservation and Management Act through fiscal year 2019. The measure would authorize $397 million annually through fiscal year 2019 for federal activities to carry out the law.
Rep. David Scott voted NO
Our little Representative would vote against anything that a sportsman would desire. Votes to restrict access to Federal lands for use, absolutely, but money to support Federal plans for wildlife conservation, not a chance.

Fiscal 2016 Commerce-Justice-Science Appropriations -- Passage Vote Passed (242-183, 7 Not Voting)
The House passed a bill that would provide $51.4 billion in discretionary funds in fiscal 2016 for the departments of Commerce and Justice and other agencies such as NASA and the National Science Foundation. It would provide roughly $8.2 billion for the Commerce Department and roughly $27.9 billion for the Justice Department, including $8.5 billion for the FBI, $7.2 billion for the federal prison system and roughly $2 billion for state and local enforcement and crime prevention grant programs.
Rep. David Scott voted NO
I may have voted no myself, prudent politicians should be thinking about cutting spending not increasing spending.

Upcoming Votes:
Fiscal 2016 Defense Authorization - H.R.1735
The bill would reauthorize appropriations for fiscal year 2016 for military activities of the Department of Defense and for military construction, to prescribe military personnel strengths for such fiscal year, and for other purposes.
Whatever it is, it will come up short, with the President setting the course and the Congress not having any gumption.

Fiscal 2016 Transportation-HUD Appropriations - H.R.2577
The bill would make appropriations for the Departments of Transportation and Housing and Urban Development, and related agencies for the fiscal year ending Sept. 30, 2015, and for other purposes.
House cleaning and chores.

Fiscal 2016 Defense Appropriations - H.R.2685
The bill would make appropriations for the Department of Defense for the fiscal year ending Sept. 30, 2016, and for other purposes (official title to be confirmed).
House cleaning and chores.

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Sunday, June 14, 2015

Obama Admin Moves to Diversify Wealthy Suburbs

It certainly is not out of character that the Federal government would think it prudent to force section 8 homes into affluent neighborhoods.

Obama Admin Moves to Diversify Wealthy Suburbs

What they do not seem to grasp is that if they are Section 8 inclusive, they will no longer be affluent will they.

Or if they are evil, maybe they do understand and think all people should live next to a nasty shack.

You can bet that Section 8 rental properties will not be hoisted upon the neighborhoods of government class.

I have rental property and will not consider accepting Section 8 tenants, a guarantee of steady income is not insurance against the increase potential to damage to MY property.

Friday, June 12, 2015

Internet Taxation

This will fall on deaf ears. The opportunity to increase tax revenue is too alluring.  The opportunity to regulate free speech is too alluring.  Let’s face it, they do not represent the people, they first represent the people who give them money to get elected and second to the government that protects the process over the natural rights of all men (people).  A facsimile to my representatives.

June 10, 2015
Dear Representative Scott:
Dear Senator Isakson:
Dear Senator Perdue:
FCC utility regulation of the Internet will devastate private investment, undermine competition, and stall innovation. It will undo a broad, bipartisan consensus in favor of an unregulated Internet that has been amazingly successful for decades.It will also impose massive new taxes on Internet service without a vote of Congress.
THERE IS ALMOST NO TIME LEFT. PLEASE ACT NOW.
I urge you stand up to the liberal special interests and stand up for the free-market Internet!Block the FCC order to reduce the Internet to a utility through standalone legislation and through the appropriations process.Please respond to this letter with a clear commitment to act on this issue.
Sincerely,Mr. Otis

They aren’t interested, but I send it anyway.
Have you noticed that when a Republican is in the White House, the ACLU and the Democrats are all about the Bill of Rights and freedom of speech, but when the Democrats are in the White House overt actions intended to thwart free speech are allow to perpetuate?  Democrats and the press often speak of about the hypocrisy of Republicans.  Usually on the same topics they have the cross purposes in mirror image.
In the end we’re all screwed.

BDS is an Unwitting Stooge for Hamas

Or not, I have often felt that some behaviors expressed by the Boycott, Divestment and Sanctions movement were filled with an adolescent form of prejudice.
BDS and Hamas: The New Partnership
The youngsters see themselves as noble in their effort to pressure the establishment into divestment.
I see liberally trained students who who have a foolish love of anarchy and a lot to learn.
Children, Hamas is a murderous cabal whose sole purpose is to rid a region of Jews.
BDS wants to pressure investors in the industrial countries to liquidate assets, exposing Israel to financial collapse, making it vulnerable.  A vulnerable country can be defeated, exposing the people who live there to certain genocide.
Is that what you want BDS?
Have you really thought this through?
Look at who your partner in arms is.

Wednesday, June 10, 2015

Muslims Exempt from School Trips to Holocaust Sites?

If the camps were in the States, I would be sending high school age children.
It is important for all people to understand history so that they can recognize the manner in which it repeats itself.
Religious persecution has been and can be deadly, that is a lesson that has to be taught.
Germany: Muslims Exempt from School Trips to Holocaust Sites?
I find resistance to the teaching Nazi history to be the manner in which Muslim leadership resists exposure of young people to truth.  The primary objective being to protect their bias that the Jews are their source of all their problems.
Make them go, they chose to live in Germany, when they did that they chose to abide by their laws.

Saturday, May 30, 2015

Science Settled

Congress.org presents MEGAVOTE on May 26, 2015 for Georgia's 13th Congressional District:

Recent Congressional Votes:

  • Senate: Trade Promotion Authority – Passage
  • Senate: Patriot Act Reauthorization -- Cloture
  • Senate: Two-Month FISA Reauthorization – Cloture
  • House: Anti-Human Trafficking Programs and Victims Fund – Passage
  • House: Fiscal 2016 Legislative Branch Appropriations – Passage
  • House: Science Programs Reauthorization – Passage

Both chambers are in recess this week.
It is good when they are gone, they can't give away shit we don't have.

Recent Senate Votes:
Trade Promotion Authority – Passage Vote Passed (62-37, 1 Not Voting)
The Senate passed a bill that would set specific conditions on the president of the United States when negotiating foreign trade agreements and grant Congress final approval on any agreement reached by the participating parties without amendment in an up or down vote. The bill would also extend the Trade Adjustment Assistance Program through June 30, 2021 at a level of $450 million a year.
Sen. Johnny Isakson voted YES
Sen. David Perdue voted YES
Tell me why, Senators have to set conditions on treaties they have to right to reject. This is just preparation for capitulation. McConnell is duplicitous douche bag.

Patriot Act Reauthorization -- Cloture Vote Rejected (57-42, 1 Not Voting)
The Senate rejected a motion to invoke cloture on a bill that would modify domestic surveillance authorities by prohibiting the National Security Agency's bulk collection and storage of telephone metadata and ability to collect other bulk data.
Sen. Johnny Isakson voted NO
Sen. David Perdue voted NO
Votes against an effort to stop talking.

Two-Month FISA Reauthorization – Cloture Vote Rejected (45-54, 1 Not Voting)
The Senate rejected a motion to invoke cloture on bill that would amend the USA Patriot Improvement and Re-authorization Act of 2005 and the Intelligence Reform and Terrorism Prevention Act of 2004 to extend until July 31, 2015, expiring provisions of the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Act of 1978.
Sen. Johnny Isakson voted YES
Sen. David Perdue voted YES
More votes against an effort to stop talking.

Recent House Votes:
Anti-Human Trafficking Programs and Victims Fund – Passage Vote Passed (420-3, 9 Not Voting)
The House agreed to a motion to suspend the rules and pass a bill that would authorize a number of programs to combat sex trafficking, particularly sex trafficking of minors. The bill would include provisions that would establish a fund to support trafficking victims, create a new victim-centered grant program to provide assistance to states and local law enforcement to bolster the investigation and prosecution of sex trafficking, and to help victims of such crimes; and bolster the ability of law enforcement to investigate and prosecute sex trafficking, including by targeting individuals who purchase sex from human trafficking victims.
Rep. David Scott voted YES
Votes against human depravity. Obvious enough, but does not add effectiveness to the prevention. You can stop the possibility repeat offenders by summary execution.

Fiscal 2016 Legislative Branch Appropriations – Passage Vote Passed (357-67, 8 Not Voting)
The House passed a bill that would provide $3.3 billion for legislative branch operations, excluding Senate operations, in fiscal 2016. The total would include $1.2 billion for House operations, $591 million in net appropriations for the Library of Congress, $522 million for the Government Accountability Office, $492 million for the Architect of the Capitol and $369 million for the Capitol Police. As amended, the bill would provide no funding for the Open World Leadership Center.
Rep. David Scott voted YES
What the hell would a "World Leadership Center" do anyway.

Science Programs Re-authorization – Passage Vote Passed (217-205, 10 Not Voting)
The House passed a bill that would authorize $32.9 billion over fiscal 2016 and fiscal 2017 for a number of agencies that support scientific research, industrial innovation and certain educational activities. Within that total, the bill would annually authorize for those two fiscal years: $7.6 billion for the National Science Foundation, roughly $7.9 billion for various Energy Department activities, $939 million for the National institute of Standards and Technology and $5 million for the Office of Science and Technology Policy.
Rep. David Scott voted NO
I guess for David Scott the science is settled, no need to give it any more attention.

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Dress Up Senators

Congress.org presents MEGAVOTE on May 18, 2015, for Georgia's 13th Congressional District:

Recent Congressional Votes:

  • Senate: Trade Promotion Authority - Cloture
  • House: Waters of the United States – Passage
  • House: Twenty-Week Abortion Ban – Passage
  • House: Iran Nuclear Agreement Congressional Review – Passage
  • House: Fiscal 2015 Defense Authorization – Passage

Upcoming Congressional Bills:

  • Senate: Trade Facilitation and Trade Enforcement Act
  • House: Highway and Transportation Funding Act of 2015
  • House: Fiscal 2016 Legislative Branch Appropriations
  • House: American Research and Competitiveness Act

Recent Senate Votes:
Trade Promotion Authority - Cloture Vote Rejected (52-45, 3 Not Voting)
The Senate rejected a motion to invoke cloture on a bill that would set specific conditions on the president of the United States when negotiating foreign trade agreements and grant Congress final approval on any agreement reached by the participating parties without amendment in an up or down vote.
Sen. Johnny Isakson voted YES
Sen. David Perdue voted YES
Why don't they just start out wearing a dress. Every single person knows that the Senate does not have the inclination or even the courage to stand up to the President. Look what they did with immigration they linked it to Homeland Security and then complained that they had no choice but to vote for Homeland Security. 

Recent House Votes:
Waters of the United States – Passage Vote Passed (261-155, 16 Not Voting)
The House passed a bill that would effectively block the Environmental Protection Agency and the Army Corps of Engineers from finalizing or implementing a proposed rule regarding the definition of the "Waters of the United States" under the Clean Water Act. The bill would require the agencies to withdraw the proposal and develop a new rule with consultation from state and local officials and stakeholders.
Rep. David Scott voted YES
Thank you David Scott, make the damn Federal government, at the minimum work with the local officials who are answerable to the local residents.

Twenty-Week Abortion Ban – Passage Vote Passed (242-184, 1 Present, 5 Not Voting)
The House passed a bill that would prohibit abortions in cases where the probable age of the fetus is 20 weeks or later and would impose criminal penalties on doctors who violate the ban. It would provide exceptions for cases in which the woman's life is in danger as well as for pregnancies that are a result of rape if, as amended, for pregnancies that are a result of rape against an adult woman, the woman received counseling or medical treatment for the rape at least 48 hours prior to the abortion.
Rep. David Scott voted NO
Five months into a pregnancy, I am not sure this is a survivable age for a fetus. Not sure there would be a line that David Scott would approve of and that is a problem.

Iran Nuclear Agreement Congressional Review – Passage Vote Passed (400-25, 7 Not Voting)
The House agreed to a motion to suspend the rules and concur in the Senate amendments to the bill that would require that Congress be given an opportunity to review any final international agreement on Iran's nuclear program before the president could waive or suspend any sanctions on Iran that were imposed by Congress. Under the bill, Congress would have an initial 30 days to review any final nuclear pact with Iran, during which time the president could waive executive branch sanctions against Tehran - but could not use his authority to grant national security waivers for sanctions enacted into law by Congress.
Rep. David Scott voted YES
Time to get the dress to the cleaners, want to look really nice while you are playing the President's bitch.

Fiscal 2015 Defense Authorization – Passage Vote Passed (269-151, 12 Not Voting)
The House passed a bill that would authorize $604.2 billion in discretionary funding for defense programs in fiscal 2016, including $89.2 billion for overseas contingency operations, of which $38.3 billion would be authorized for non-war base budget operations and maintenance. Excluding the war funding, the bill would authorize roughly: $136.6 billion for operations and maintenance, $109.7 billion for procurement, $136.4 billion for military personnel, $7.3 billion for military construction and family housing, $68.4 billion for research, development, testing and evaluation, and $31.7 billion for the Defense Health Program.
Rep. David Scott voted NO
Democrat!

Upcoming Votes:
Trade Facilitation and Trade Enforcement Act - H.R.1314
The Senate is set to work on this bill that would amend the Internal Revenue Code of 1986 to provide for a right to an administrative appeal relating to adverse determinations of tax-exempt status of certain organizations.
Shit can the whole freaking thing, time for the Fair Tax.

Highway and Transportation Funding Act of 2015 - H.R.2353
This House bill would provide an extension of Federal-aid highway, highway safety, motor carrier safety, transit, and other programs funded out of the Highway Trust Fund, and for other purposes.
As the President used to like to say, shovel ready work.

Fiscal 2016 Legislative Branch Appropriations - HR2250
The bill would make appropriations for the Legislative Branch for fiscal year ending September 30, 2016, and for other purposes.
Judges wear dresses, sort of.

American Research and Competitiveness Act - H.R.880
The bill would amend the Internal Revenue Code of 1986 to simplify and make permanent the research credit.
Shit can the whole freaking thing, time for the Fair Tax.

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