Washington, D.C. – Reps. Ro Khanna (CA-17) and Jodey Arrington (TX-19) introduced new bipartisan legislation today that would institute term limits for members of Congress. The amendment would limit members of the U.S. House of Representatives to serving six two-year terms and members of the U.S. Senate to serving two six-year terms.
Washington, D.C. – Rep. Ro Khanna (CA-17) issued the following statement on news reports that President Trump asked FBI Director James Comey to cease an ongoing investigation into former National Security Advisor Michael Flynn:
Washington, D.C. – Rep. Ro Khanna (CA-17) issued the following statement:
Washington, DC – Rep. Ro Khanna (CA-17) made the following statement on voting “no” for the American Health Care Act:
Washington, DC – Rep. Ro Khanna (CA-17) issued the following statement on the release of President Trump’s tax reform blueprint.
Washington, DC – Rep. Ro Khanna (CA-17) issued the following statement on remarks made by Federal Communications Commission Chairman Ajit Pai on rollbacks to net neutrality.
Washington, DC – Rep. Ro Khanna (CA-17) issued the following the statement on the Federal Communications Commission’s decision to reverse an Obama Administration order that requires Charter Communications to expand service to more households. The directive was part of Charter’s agreement in acquiring Time Warner Cable and Bright House Networks.
Washington, DC – Representatives Ro Khanna (CA-17) and Beto O’Rourke (TX-16) introduced The No PAC Act today. The bill would prohibit members of Congress and those running for a U.S. House or Senate seat from accepting contributions from a political action committee, other than that of the candidate’s. It would also prohibit the establishment of leadership PACs.
Washington, DC – Rep. Ro Khanna (CA-17) issued the following statement on Speaker Paul Ryan canceling a vote on the bill that would repeal the Affordable Care Act:
In The News
In California, raging wildfires fueled by climate change have killed at least 40 people, destroyed thousands of homes and businesses and scorched more than 200,000 acres—roughly the size of New York City. The fires are now the deadliest in California since record keeping began. At least 100,000 people have been forced to evacuate, with about 75,000 people still displaced.
President Trump campaigned on helping the little guy. His latest tax proposal, he says, is about helping the middle guy.
“It’s a middle-class bill,” Trump promised an audience of truckers last week.
The U.S.-backed, Saudi-led war and naval blockade in Yemen has sparked a cholera epidemic that has become the largest and fastest-spreading outbreak of the disease in modern world history. There are expected to be a million cases of cholera in Yemen by the end of the year, with at least 600,000 children likely to be affected. The U.S. has been a major backer of the Saudi-led war.
If there’s been a single, clear, consistent foreign policy message that’s emerged from the last decade of U.S. elections, it’s simple: Voters are exhausted of open-ended, expensive, destructive, and unaccountable foreign wars. From President Bush’s “thumping” in the 2006 midterms to the resonance of retrenchment rhetoric from leaders ranging from Sen.
Imagine that the entire population of Washington State — 7.3 million people — were on the brink of starvation, with the port city of Seattle under a naval and aerial blockade, leaving it unable to receive and distribute countless tons of food and aid that sit waiting offshore.
The ongoing civil war in Yemen was instigated by the region’s major powers, with Iran on one side and a Saudi Arabia-led coalition of Persian Gulf states on the other. The fighting — especially airstrikes by Saudi and United Arab Emirates pilots — has devastated Yemen, one of the Arab world’s poorest nations. It has created what three U.N.
The Earned Income Tax Credit (EITC) is widely considered the federal government’s most effective anti-poverty program. Sending tax refund checks to millions of low-income Americans every year, it helps people keep more of what they earn, and helps people stay working (and not claiming other benefits).
The lawmakers behind a major bipartisan effort to end U.S. assistance for a devastating Saudi-led military intervention in Yemen are getting help from big names in multiple arenas as they try to whip votes.
Since March 2015, millions of people inside the country of Yemen have languished on the edge of social collapse due to brutal and inhumane conflict that has resulted in at least 10,000 deaths — many of them civilians.