In The News
Every Pennsylvanian, regardless of party, should be concerned when our Constitution is violated and unlawful actions go unchecked. We have got to get this right before the next election. That requires our leaders taking a stand.
After being sworn in, President Biden got right to work by sending out one of his first proposed bills--The US Citizenship Act Of 2021.
The Immigration Bill includes an eight-year citizenship path for immigrants.
Elected officials take an oath to protect and defend our Constitution. I am proud that Congressman Fred Keller upheld his oath by objecting to Pennsylvania’s electoral votes on Jan. 6.
Joe Biden’s first speech as the 46th President of the United States called for unity in confronting and defeating the challenges of the day, the virus, repairing an economy weakened by the pandemic, the scourge of racial injustice — issues that Valley legislators and stakeholders find critical to residents.
Local leaders are looking forward to the nation navigating a steady course toward a bright future as President Joe Biden assumes leadership of the country.
“I just hope we are moving in a positive direction,” Williamsport City Councilwoman Bonnie Katz said. “I think like everyone else I am hoping for peace and kindness.”
As Joe Biden takes office as America’s 46th president, Pennsylvania elected officials offered congratulations, made pledges to collaborate and vowed to stick to their core principles.
LEWISTOWN — Rep. Fred Keller, R-Selinsgrove, whose 12th Congressional District includes Mifflin, Juniata, Snyder and Perry counties, took part in a ‘Legislative Update’ online meeting hosted by the Juniata River Valley Chamber of Commerce. Keller started off by discussing the work that his team has done in Congress for relief for small businesses and their employees.
For the second time in 13 months, the U.S. House of Representatives voted Wednesday to impeach President Donald Trump — this time, for incitement of insurrection. Once again, Centre County’s federal representatives opposed.
The U.S. House of Representatives on Wednesday voted 232-197 to impeach President Donald Trump for a historic second time, charging him with “incitement of insurrection” over last week’s storming of the U.S. Capitol by a riotous mob of pro-Trump extremists.
HARRISBURG, Pa. (AP) — Like they did in 2019, Pennsylvania’s members of the U.S. House again split down party lines on Wednesday on impeaching President Donald Trump.
All nine Democrats voted a second time to impeach Trump, while all nine Republicans voted against impeaching Trump.