Spending Cuts and Debt
More on Spending Cuts and Debt
Congressman Chris Collins (NY-27) has released the following statement after President Trump unveiled his FY 18 Budget Request.
Congressman Chris Collins today issued the following statement after supporting the House’s annual budget.
Congressman Chris Collins today issued the following statement after President Obama released his FY 2016 budget request.
Congressman Chris Collins (NY-27) released the following statement regarding today’s report by the non-partisan Congressional Budget Office that determines ObamaCare will reduce the number of full-time workers by approximately 2.3 million people through 2021.
Congressman Chris Collins (NY-27) announced today that he will vote in support of the federal budget bill, which was introduced late last night, and will come before the House of Representatives later this week.
WASHINGTON – The long lines of traffic at the Peace Bridge should grow shorter later this year thanks to a federal spending deal that also boosts funding for the Low Income Home Energy Assistance Program, the Great Lakes and other initiatives that are important to Buffalo.
Local members of Congress from both parties expressed support for the emerging deal Tuesday, saying it undoes the most draconian of the “sequestration” cuts that reduced federal spending across the board nearly a year ago.
Congressman Chris Collins, NY-27, is co-sponsoring legislation that cuts the retirement benefits for members of Congress and redirects those funds to military retirement benefits.
“I believe the first people we must protect are our veterans, not our politicians. This legislation would prohibit members of Congress who retire before the age of 62 from receiving cost-of-living adjustment (COLA) increase on their pension before hitting retirement age,” Collins said.
Congressman Chris Collins (NY-27) is co-sponsoring legislation that cuts the retirement benefits for Members of Congress and redirects those funds to military retirement benefits.
Tonight I voted in favor of the congressional budget compromise that passed the House with strong bipartisan support. This agreement is far from perfect, but it does reduce our deficit by $23 billion and locks in discretionary spending at levels below what the House GOP budget called for. In addition, the agreement cuts spending in a smart, targeted away and avoids the pain caused by the President’s sequester, especially for our brave men and women in the military.