Congress Is Changing — for the Worse

US
House Speaker Nancy Pelosi (D-CA) speaks during a news conference following the passage of the Build Back Better Act at the U.S. Capitol, in Washington, D.C. November 19, 2021. (Al Drago/Reuters)
In a closely divided legislature, a bill as expansive as Build Back Better should have come nowhere close to passing. What gives?




NRPLUS MEMBER ARTICLE

R
epublicans and conservatives have been celebrating the likely defeat of the Build Back Better (BBB) bill in the Senate, but that outcome — even if it occurs — may obscure the long-term significance of this episode.

Before 2021, few people who follow U.S. politics could have imagined that legislation as radical and transformative as the BBB bill might have passed the House and Senate when both were nearly evenly divided between Democrats and Republicans. Legislation like that has always come to a vote when one party had a massive majority in both houses of Congress, for the simple reason that both …

To Read the Full Story

Articles You May Like

Soros-Funded Group Pleads for Biden Admin to ‘Investigate’ Elon Musk’s Twitter Ownership
Ken Burns Hysterically Warns of ‘Authoritarianism,’ ‘Nationalism’
Controversial ‘gender fluid’ Biden administration official charged with felony theft after airport incident
Like the Measles? CNBC’s Jim Cramer Offers Full Flip-Flop on COVID Dangers
Cardiologist Dr. Thomas Binder forced into Swiss psychiatric hospital for publicly warning against covid lockdowns

Leave a Comment - No Links Allowed:

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *