WASHINGTON, DC – Representatives Carolyn B. Maloney (D, NY-12) and Lee Zeldin (R, NY-1) members of the House Financial Services Committee, announced today that their bipartisan bill, the NFIP Policyholder Protection Act (H.R.
WASHINGTON – After a shooter opened fire at a Republican Congressional Baseball Game practice, wounding five people, Congresswoman Carolyn B. Maloney (NY-12) released the following statement:
“Today, House Republicans, against the recommendations of consumer rights’ groups and those in the financial services industry, and without the support of a single Democrat, passed the Financial CHOICE Act.
House Bill to create museum surpasses 150 cosponsors as Smithsonian Launches Women’s History Initiative
WASHINGTON, DC — The movement to establish a new Smithsonian museum dedicated to American women’s history is gaining steam. The bill to create a women’s history museum (HR 19), sponsored by Reps. Carolyn Maloney (D-NY) and Ed Royce (R-CA), just passed the 150 cosponsor mark and the Smithsonian Institute is now raising funds for an American Women’s History Initiative.
New York, New York — Nearly one hundred years after women picketed the White House demanding the right to vote, Congresswoman Carolyn B.
As LGBT Pride Month begins today, Congresswoman Carolyn B. Maloney, member of the Congressional LGBT Equality Caucus, released the following statement:
With Asian Pacific American Heritage Month coming to close, Congresswoman Carolyn B. Maloney (NY-12), released the following statement:
Congresswoman Carolyn B. Maloney (NY-12), released the following statement after President Trump announced that he will be pulling the United States out of the landmark Paris Climate Accord:
The renewal of the expiring Zadroga 9/11 Health and Compensation Act continued to move forward in Congress on Thursday but still faces the hurdle of reaching an agreement on how to cover its $7 billion cost, activists and lawmakers said.
WASHINGTON (CBSNewYork/AP) — A day after undergoing chemotherapy, 9/11 first responder Robert Digiovanni stood angrily outside Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell‘s office, railing about politics interfering with life-or-death issues.
WASHINGTON (AP) — Comedian Jon Stewart, firefighters, policemen and other 9/11 first responders confronted lawmakers Thursday as they pressured Congress to extend health care benefits before they run out.
House negotiators are nearing an agreement on legislation extending compensation and health benefits to the victims of 9/11 and its aftermath.
The effort to reauthorize the James Zadroga Act has been set back by disagreements over the length of renewal and the question of how to pay the multi-billion dollar tab.
WASHINGTON -- The American flag outside the office of Majority Leader Mitch McConnell (Ky.) in the Russell Senate Office Building was hanging a little off-kilter Wednesday morning.
A year-end push by congressional lawmakers to finish all outstanding business threatens to leave behind a multibillion-dollar bill that would extend health and compensation benefits for 9/11 first responders.
A deal fell to renew health care programs for first responders to the Sept. 11, 2001 terrorist attack fell through this week, sending congressional negotiators scrambling to find a solution and members in both chambers and parties pointing fingers of blame.
As supporters of extending a health and compensation benefits program for 9/11 first responders look toward a catch-all spending package as their best chance, at least one lawmaker wants a standalone vote on the measure.
WASHINGTON — Reauthorization for the Zadroga Act is being left out of a must-pass piece of legislation, advocates for the program tell the Daily News, leaving supporters howling that Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell is blocking crucial funding for 9/11 survivors.