Naturally I was initially disgusted and incensed when Dems initiated this impeachment sharad.
While struggling with my latest frustrations, I found solace in the reality that the lefts latest exercise in assaulting the Trump administration, this time armed with flimsy articles of Impeachment, was doing nothing but aggravating moderate Americans and turning them off to ever supporting any Democrat politician ever again.
Despite being thoroughly pleased with what the inevitable fallout of exceedingly negative ramifications will be for the Democrats. At what cost does this come at? Well, unlike Democrat taking points and arguments, I can help to answer this question by citing a very specific and recent/current example how desperately needed oversight goes by the wayside. Replaced by what will end up being nothing more than a fatuous endeavor to remove him from office while also attempting to maim the president’s character asking the way. Their hopes were to turn the public off to Trump leading up to the 2020 election. So far everything Adam Schiff, Chuck Schumer, Jerry Bad)-
Congressional Negotiators Reach Tentative Deal On $1.3 Trillion Spending Package
December 12, 2019 | 6:05 PM ET | By. Kelsey Snell | Congressional Correspondent for NPR.
Congressional negotiators have reached tentative agreement on a $1.3 trillion spending package to fund the government through the end of September 2020. “I think we can be very proud of the good work that this Congress is doing,” Rep. Nita Lowey, seen here in April, said Thursday.Andrew Harnik/AP
Congressional negotiators have reached tentative agreement on a package of bills to fund the government through the end of September 2020. Lawmakers have until the end of next week to approve spending legislation to avert a government shutdown. The White House has not publicly weighed in on the agreement.
The deal covers all 12 regular spending bills, which total $1.3 trillion. This figure was agreed to in a bipartisan budget package that was enacted by the president this summer.
House Appropriations Committee Chairwoman Nita Lowey, D-N.Y., confirmed the tentative agreement to reporters following a meeting with the other top Hill leaders from House and Senate spending panels.
“When you look at the 12 bills, I think we can be very proud of the good work that this Congress is doing,” Lowey said.
The agreement also includes $1.375 billion for a fence along the U.S. border with Mexico, according to a source familiar with the negotiations. President Trump asked for roughly $8.6 billion in his budget request to fund a border wall. The lower funding level in the agreement is in line with current-year funding levels.Article continues after sponsor message
Aides say some details are still being finalized, including approval from the White House. Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin represented the White House in the negotiations earlier this week, but the administration has declined multiple requests for comment on the current deal.
Lawmakers are in a rush to approve a spending deal next week — federal agencies run out of money at midnight on Dec. 20. House Majority Leader Steny Hoyer, D-Md., says the House is likely to vote on spending legislation Tuesday, paving the way for a Senate vote later in the week.
NPR’s Lexie Schapitl contributed to this story.