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Congresswoman Joyce Beatty

Representing the 3rd District of Ohio

Budget

 

Beatty on the Budget

The federal budget is a statement of our nation’s priorities and should be a blueprint that reflects our shared values. That is why I believe we should make responsible investments in all levels of education, expand access to high-quality, affordable healthcare, rebuild our crumbling infrastructure, protect Social Security, Medicare, and Veterans, and create innovative programs that will contribute to the success of Central Ohioans and all Americans.

Read more below, or please contact my office for more information concerning my work and views on Budget.

More on Budget

Dec 22, 2017 News Articles
House passed FY Federal Budget extension.
Dec 20, 2017 Press Release
Numerous polls indicate Americans overwhelmingly oppose plan and believe bill primarily benefit the wealthiest Americans
Dec 15, 2017 News Articles
Beatty, a Columbus Democrat, called it a “hastily written, haphazard plan."
Dec 11, 2017 News Articles
The Democratic Congresswoman is a staunch advocate for tax reform to lessen the gap between the rich and the poor in America.
Dec 10, 2017 News Articles
Congressional representatives from Ohio disagree on what the GOP tax bill means for Ohioans
Dec 5, 2017 News Articles
NBC4's Colleen Marshall sat down with Beatty to discuss the Republican tax bill.
Nov 17, 2017 News Articles
The GOP's tax overhaul bill passed the U.S. House on Thursday, with Ohio lawmakers falling along party lines for the vote. Republican Reps. Pat Tiberi and Steve Stivers voted for the bill and Democratic Rep. Joyce Beatty voted against.
Nov 16, 2017 Press Release
Congresswoman Beatty votes "No" on Republican tax plan.
Nov 16, 2017 News Articles
House Republicans narrowly pushed through a major overhaul of the federal income tax code that calls for reducing taxes for corporations.
Nov 16, 2017 News Articles
House Republicans narrowly pushed through a major overhaul of the federal income tax code today that would reduce taxes for corporations and individuals, but runs the risk of adding $1.5 trillion during the next decade to the already swollen federal debt.

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