While labor experts contemplate the causes and implications of the so-called “Great Resignation,” it seems members of Congress are jumping on the bandwagon.
With Halloween just a few days away, Democrats are still trying to decide what treats they will include in their slimmed-down Build Back Better legislation.
Last week, 136 countries representing about 90 percent of the global economy agreed to a plan sponsored by the United States to enact a 15 percent global minimum tax on most businesses that operate internationally.
Four words uttered thirty years ago perhaps best capture the lens through which to view presidential and midterm elections: “It’s the economy, stupid.”
The House and Senate are back in session this week for the first time since July. They are replaying a Cinderella story no one in Washington (or the stock market) likes: the end-of the-fiscal-year scramble to fund the federal government before the clock strikes midnight on September 30.
With a long list of priorities that lawmakers need to tackle over the fall term, the partisan bickering will be as hot as the air in the Washington swamp.
There are now less than 15 months until the 2022 midterm elections. Although it feels like we’ve only just emerged from the 2020 elections, normally at this time in the midterm cycle, pollsters and political pundits are publishing lists of what they think will be the most competitive House and Senate races next year.