In The News
To the Editor:
Re “Census Sabotage,” by David Leonhardt (column, nytimes.com, Feb. 9): I couldn’t agree more about just how important the 2020 census is and what is at stake if we get it wrong.
WASHINGTON – A Democratic congresswoman on Wednesday asked the chairman of a committee investigating the case surrounding disgraced sports medicine doctor Larry Nassar to expand the probe to include the actions of the FBI, the U.S. Department of Education and the NCAA.
The U.S. House Oversight and Government Reform Committee has opened an investigation Michigan State University, USA Gymnastics and other institutions tied to ex-MSU doctor Larry Nassar.
The House Oversight Committee said Thursday it will launch an investigation into former gymnastics national team doctor Larry Nassar, who was sentenced recently after being accused of decades of sexual abuse, and how organizations including USA Gymnastics failed to stop the wrongdoing.
Despite a rivalry between New York City and California in the world of technology, Reps. Ro Khanna (D-Calif.) and Joseph Crowley (D-Queens/Bronx) have joined forces to share best practices for expanding high-tech sectors.
Queens’ congressional leaders said that while President Donald Trump was relatively restrained in his State of the Union speech on Tuesday night, they believed his words were divisive.
During Trump’s 80-minute speech, he discussed the Republican tax bill, trade, the economy and immigration.
In a testament to the reach of the #MeToo movement, Democratic women in the House of Representatives were inspired by women in Hollywood to wear all-black to tonight’s State of the Union address.
Ahead of tonight’s State of the Union address by President Donald Trump, some Congress members from Queens have announced that they will bring Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals (DACA) recipients as their guests.
Members of the House Energy and Commerce Committee opened an investigation into sexual abuse in organized sports days after disgraced doctor Larry Nassar was sentenced to 40 to 175 years in prison for sexually abusing young athletes under the guise of medical treatment.
The House will vote on legislation next week to force athletic organizations to report sexual abuse allegations more quickly in the aftermath of the sentencing of gymnastics doctor Larry Nassar.