In The News
Republican Congressman Brian Fitzpatrick has introduced legislation this week that would support American manufacturing and incentivize businesses to increase domestic production.
A bipartisan bill introduced by U.S. Rep. Brian Fitzpatrick, R-8, Middletown, would establish a loan program for small businesses seeking to purchase cybersecurity technology.
Pennsylvania Attorney General Josh Shapiro and New Jersey Attorney General Christopher Porrino are teaming with attorneys general from 37 other states to urge Congress to quickly pass legislation to eliminate a decades-old restriction that prevents larger drug treatment centers from billing Medicaid.
A bill introduced by a bipartisan group of House lawmakers this week would require the Pentagon to report to Congress on significant security risks to the U.S. electric grid and their impact on the U.S. military.
If you can’t get the New York state Legislature to act, you go to Congress. That’s where the crusade against corruption in Albany is heading now.
Should people who are terminally ill be allowed to take medicine that hasn’t been approved for a mass market? A Bucks County congressman believes the answer is ‘yes’ — and wants it written into law.
They don’t have time to wade through red tape, argues Republican Brian Fitzpatrick.
The republican House representative for parts of Bucks and Montgomery counties introduced a bill to Congress last week that creates a labeling system manufacturers can voluntarily use to denote which of their products are produced in an American factory.
A bill introduced this week by Rep. Brian Fitzpatrick, R-8, of Middletown, would make clear to customers that the products they purchase came from an American factory.
A little over a month ago, President Trump announced his intention to declare the opioid epidemic a national emergency. He was right—it is an emergency. Drug overdoses killed almost 54,000 people in 2015, and the majority of those deaths involved an opioid. Last year about 12 million Americans misused an opioid, and the overdose death toll rose to 65,000.
Drug dealers and addicts don't necessarily respect state borders when trying to obtain opioids and other narcotics illicitly from physicians and pharmacies.