In The News
U.S. Representative Fred Keller is urging Gov. Tom Wolf to rescind his order closing all physical locations of all “non-life-sustaining” businesses across Pennsylvania.
Keller, who represents portions of three Valley counties, sent a letter to the governor this morning.
Congressman Fred Keller Thursday responded to Governor Tom Wolf ordering the closure of the physical locations of all “non-life-sustaining businesses” in Pennsylvania.
WYOU covers Congressman Keller's push for relief for small businesses in COVID-19 response
Congressman Fred Keller is looking to provide relief for small businesses in the area.
He sent a letter to House Speaker Nancy Pelosi and House Minority Leader Kevin McCarthy urging them to include significant and immediate small business relief in any COVID-19 response package.
LEWISBURG — Congressman Fred Keller (R-Pa. 12) is offering reassurance to fears expressed by a union leader with the Federal Bureau of Prisons (FBOP) that a potential immediate influx of inmates from New York City could result in coronavirus being introduced to Central Pennsylvania.
U.S. Rep. Fred Keller, R-Kreamer, and a local health care provider fielded a flurry of questions Thursday from area residents concerning the coronavirus.
WBRE covers Congressman Keller's push for small business relief in COVID-19 Phase 3 Relief
Mark Lawrence and Joe McGranaghan enjoy an open phones argument, discussing the President’s response to coronavirus, then we host US Congressman Fred Keller (R-12th, Kreamer, Pa.) on the US response to the disease. He discusses his actions sampling opinions and all of the many, many unknowns about our response and funding bills in Washington.
WASHINGTON — If we get COVID-19, how long should we expect to be sick? Should we worry about fruit and vegetables carrying the virus? Do older people need to wear masks outside?
Those were among the questions asked of Rep. Mike Doyle, D-18th District, who held a telephone town hall on the crisis with his constituents on Tuesday evening.
The Senate passed the Families First Coronavirus Response Act on Wednesday, but many did so while holding their noses. The measure, while providing free coronavirus tests and economic relief to millions of Americans who need it, also stands to have negative consequences on small businesses who can't sustain the enhanced benefits they're mandated to provide to employees.