The stakes are particularly high in Congress for President Joe Biden and the Democrats, who seek to drive some big wins for Americans ahead of this year’s midterm elections.
America is entering 2022 with a familiar pandemic worry.
“I’m so worried about the next month or so that our economy is going to shut down—not because of the policies of the federal government or state governments, but because so many of us are sick.”
“I think it’s likely that we’ll see this wave come and go and that spring and summer will look a lot better than we see right now,” said Levy, director of the Precision Vaccine Program at Boston Children’s Hospital. “There will be fewer cases, and then, next fall and winter we will see a spike of viral diseases, coronavirus, influenza and others, but it will be like an endemic cycle.”
“It will be a better winter – like this winter, with all the challenges, still better than the winter before.”
The Biden administration has said it will not begin implementing the employer’s mandate until January 10, and the government has said it is not implementing the health care worker mandate even as legal challenges emerge.
The White House said last month that it is “confident in the legal authority for both policies.”
social safety net
Now, Democratic leaders have to find out what happens next. They are vowing not to give up, but it is not yet clear what Democrats may be able to achieve.
One of the president’s top economists, Jared Bernstein, said on CNN, “President Biden, whom I’ve worked with for many years … has a habit of kicking the legislative rabbit out of the hat. And has done so many times.” “He’s not fighting to build back better by any means. When I talk to him about it, he seems to have some confidence in it.”
The situation underscores major obstacles ahead for Democrats if they hope to push a narrower version of the law before midterm in November.
6 January check
“There is a belief that what happened that day was not a comedy of errors, but a well-planned, coordinated effort. And so our hearing will determine whether what happened on January 6 was a comedy of errors or was planned. effort on the part,” Representative Benny Thompson, who chairs the panel, said Sunday on CNN’s “State of the Union.”
In the meantime, the committee has issued a long list of subpoenas in an effort to trace information and collect testimony – and has taken steps to show that non-compliance will have consequences.
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