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    • Posted 04/17/2018 12:07 PM
    • A handful of House Republicans have endorsed legislation that would protect special counsel Robert Mueller from any attempt by President Donald Trump to remove him, even as GOP leaders insist that such legislation is unnecessary.

      Rep. Charlie Dent introduced a version of the bill on Friday, and on Monday, fellow Pennsylvania Republican Rep. Brian Fitzpatrick signed on as a cosponsor. Rep. Walter Jones (R-N.C.) signed on to an identical version of the bill that Democrats introduced last week.

      The new GOP support for the bill comes despite continued assurances from Republican leaders in the House and Senate that Trump wouldn't dare fire Mueller.

      "We do not believe that he should be fired. We do not believe he will be fired," Speaker Paul Ryan said Tuesday morning.

    • .
    • Posted 04/16/2018 01:20 PM

      President Donald Trump reportedly favored bombing Russian and Iranian targets in Syria, before Pentagon chief James Mattis talked the US leader out of it.

      Trump discussed three military options for Syria last week with his revamped national security team, led by Bush-era hawk John Bolton, the Wall Street Journal reported on Saturday, citing sources familiar with White House decision-making.

      The least expansive option included striking "a narrow set of targets" linked to what the report said were "Syria's chemical weapons capabilities." The second option proposed targeting a broader set of Syrian targets, including "suspected chemical-weapons research facilities and military command centers."

      Finally, the most aggressive proposal might have included bombing Russian air defenses in Syria, in order to "cripple the regime's military capabilities without touching [President Bashar] Assad's political machinery."

      [ Read more ]
    • Finance_boi
    • Posted 04/19/2018 09:33 AM

      House Republicans are pushing for stricter work requirements in the food stamp program, the first concrete legislative step this year targeting the nation's public assistance programs.

      The proposal was introduced over the objection of Democrats as part of the 2018 farm bill, which a House panel marked up Wednesday.

      The legislation would dramatically expand mandatory state workforce training programs and would require all adults aged 18 to 59 to work at least 20 hours a week or be enrolled in a training program in order to receive Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program (SNAP) benefits. The legislation budgets $1 billion per year to pay for the expansion.

      The work requirements are projected to cut SNAP enrollment by up to 1 million people and would decrease spending on SNAP by $20 billion over 10 years, according to a Congressional Budget Office analysis.

      [ Read more ]
    • .
    • Posted 04/20/2018 05:12 PM
    • A Republican candidate for lieutenant governor of Georgia challenged his opponent, who is also a Republican, to a "high-noon" duel Friday to determine who is the most gun-savvy and who deserves the endorsement of the National Rifle Association.

      The trouble began last week, when the NRA officially endorsed state Senator David Shafer in the May 22 primary, saying that he is "a voice for freedom and faithful friend to Georgia's law-abiding gun owners." Former state Senator Rick Jeffares, one of Shafer's opponents, said he deserved the endorsement instead.

      "David reads his gun talking points well; I want to see if he knows which end of a shotgun the shells go in," Jeffares told the Atlanta Journal-Constitution Friday. Both candidates were slated to attend a local fundraiser luncheon Friday.

      The stakes of Jeffares's duel are lower than they might have been in the early days of the U.S., when duels were more common. He wants to see who can hit the most clay pigeons in a given amount of time; the loser, he said, should bow out of the race.

      [ Read more ]