Anti-Trump Account Should Have Never Posted This Tweet About De Niro and Famous...
An Attack on America Is Coming Thanks To Biden’s Negligence
Minimum Wage Folly
'Whatever They Can Get Him for Is Fine With Me'
The Joyful, Relentless Resilience of Media Renegade Nellie Bowles
Biden's Democracy Smokescreen
The Campaign of Delusion
Overdoing the Coverage of the 'Hush Money Criminal Trial'
Should Sotomayor Cry Some More?
Biden's All-of-Government Vote-Buying Scheme
The Consumer Financial Protection Bureau May Be Legal, but It’s Past Its Prime
The Swiss Policy to Reduce Inflation: Eliminate Tariffs
Winning the Messaging Battle, Part II
Despite Transgender Crimes, Democrats Push Their Agenda
Biden Tries to Make Trump Trial Into Campaign Rally

Why read the bill?

Representative John Conyers (D-MI) said at the National Press Club, “I love these members that get up and say, 'Read the bill!' What good is reading the bill if it’s a thousand pages and you don’t have two days and two lawyers to find out what it means after you read the bill.”


 What is the point of passing a bill if it isn’t worth reading? And why is Congress only given two days before passing a bill?

 When it comes to health care, reading the bill becomes crucial considering turning over health care to the government would change 20 percent of the American economy and will cost taxpayers at least a trillion dollars.

Seven Senators out of 100 and 86 Representatives out of 435, all Republicans with no Democrats, have signed the Responsible Health Care Reform Pledge, which promises Americans they will read the health care bill before voting for or against it.

Rep. Mike Pence (R-Ind.) has signed the pledge and read the bill. He believes everyone in the House and Senate should read it too. See more here.

Join the conversation as a VIP Member


Trending on Townhall Videos