In The News
WASHINGTON – Congressional Ukraine Caucus Co-Chairs Reps. Marcy Kaptur (D-Ohio), Andy Harris (R-Md.), Mike Quigley (D-Ill.) and Brian Fitzpatrick (R-Pa.) on January 16 released a statement after introducing a resolution expressing bipartisan support for Ukraine and its people.
U.S. Rep. Brian Fitzpatrick (R-PA) on Jan. 28 proposed a bipartisan, bicameral resolution to ensure more Americans pay attention to the crime of stalking.
“Congress must continue to raise awareness about the dangers of stalking,” Rep. Fitzpatrick said. “Too many Americans have become victims of stalking, and the crimes that come after.”
The U.S. House of Representatives on Jan. 28 approved bipartisan legislation cosponsored by U.S. Reps. Susan Brooks (R-IN) and Brian Fitzpatrick (R-PA) to support empowerment, economic security and educational opportunities for adolescent girls around the world.
Congressman Brian Fitzpatrick, R-1, of Middletown, announced students from Bucks and Montgomery counties whom he is nominating to the U.S. military service academies for the Class of 2024.
The nominations were recommended by his nomination committee, which includes active-duty and retired service members from across the district.
UNICEF USA welcomes today's passage of H.R.
HARRISBURG, PA--AARP Pennsylvania today praised 10 Pennsylvania U.S. House members for voting to support bipartisan legislation to combat age discrimination – the "Protecting Older Workers Against Discrimination Act" (POWADA). The House of Representatives vote Wednesday approving the bill is the most important action yet in the long drive toward passage.
The Congressional Ukraine Caucus Co-Chairs Representatives Marcy Kaptur, Andy Harris, Mike Quigley, and Brian Fitzpatrick on Thursday introduced a resolution expressing bipartisan support for Ukraine, its people, and the country's "democratic trajectory, free from Russian malign influence."
It's not usually the case in America that you have an opportunity to use smart, market-based policy to solve two critical problems. A bill now before Congress, called The Market Choice Act, is the exception.