Democrats on the House Oversight and Reform Committee on Thursday argued that the federal government must provide its employees with paid family leave in order to recruit and retain the next generation of federal workers.
Rep. Carolyn Maloney, D-NY, said Wednesday she plans to introduce her Overdraft Protection Act next week. She has introduced the bill in every Congress since 2009, but has yet to see it pass.
New York, NY – Following the lack of Spanish and Chinese translation services at the Jacob Riis Neighborhood Settlement poll site on Election Day, Congresswoman Carolyn B. Maloney (NY-12) called on New York Board of Elections (NYBOE) Executive Director Michael Ryan to ensure that this problem is rectified before the November general election.
As our city, state, and country continue to confront the COVID-19 pandemic, I write today to update you and your loved ones with the most important information during this ever-changing pandemic landscape.
Members of Congress pressed acting US Food and Drug Administration Commissioner Dr. Janet Woodcock on Wednesday to ban all flavored e-cigarettes, saying the sweet and fruity flavors are attracting too many children and teens.
But Woodcock would not be drawn on whether the agency plans to ban or otherwise limit the sale of flavored vapes later this year.
Congressional investigators are expanding their inquiry of Emergent BioSolutions, the operator of a troubled Maryland vaccine-making plant, to encompass the firm’s relationship with the two companies that hired it to produce their shots.
WASHINGTON, DC — At today’s Select Subcommittee on the Coronavirus Crisis hearing entitled “Lessons Learned: The Federal Reserve’s Response to the Coronavirus Pandemic,” Congresswoman Carolyn B.
A senior Democratic lawmaker has warned the Federal Reserve against raising interest rates too soon, highlighting the risk of a political backlash as the US central bank begins to ponder the withdrawal of monetary support.
Jude Graham has always wanted to give blood.
“It’s personal,” Graham told Spectrum News’ Samantha-Jo Roth, noting that his desire to donate dates back to high school and his service in the military — and when his younger cousin needed a bone marrow transplant a few years ago.
If your business falls victim to ransomware and you want simple advice on whether to pay the criminals, don't expect much help from the U.S. government. The answer is apt to be: It depends.