OPEN LETTER TO REPUBLICAN SENATOR WHO PLEDGED NOT TO HELP DEMOCRATS RAISE THE DEBT CEILING BUT IS SIGNING ON TO DO IT AGAIN IN 2 MONTH PERIOD!!! Part 4 Senator Rob Portman of Ohio

——-

A.F. Branco for Oct 21, 2021


TRY BORROWING AT A BANK WITH A FINANCIAL CONDITION LIKE THE USA HAS:

The problem in Washington is not lack of revenue but our lack of spending restraint. This video below makes that point. WASHINGTON IS A SPENDING ADDICT!!!

December 9,  2021

The Honorable Rob Portman of Ohio
United States Senate
Washington, D.C. 20510

Dear Senator Portman,

After you said you would NEVER AGAIN HELP THE DEMOCRATS RAISE THE DEBT CEILING YOU HAVE SIGNED ON TO DO IT AGAIN!!!!

House passes new debt ceiling plan after McConnell cuts deal with Democrats

(CNN)Senate Majority Leader Chuck Schumer and Senate Minority Leader Mitch McConnell have reached an agreement to create a one-time process that would let Democrats raise the debt ceiling on their votes alone, a deal that underscores the lengths the GOP leader will go to avoid a damaging default without Republican support to increase the national borrowing limit.

Key Senate Republicans signal support

But key Senate Republicans signaled Tuesday they would support the proposal, backed by McConnell, to create an expedited legislative process by which Democrats could raise the debt ceiling without GOP votes.
McConnell briefed his leadership team in the Capitol at noon and several emerged saying they would likely back the deal, even after some had expressed reluctance to the emerging idea on Monday.
They pointed to the plan’s inclusion of three of their top priorities on the issue: It would require Democrats to approve a specific dollar amount increase on their own, it would allow fast consideration on the floor, and it would prevent a damaging default.
Republican Whip John Thune of South Dakota signaled he backs the approach and argued it would ensure Democrats have to “own this massive increase in the debt that’s going to accommodate all the new spending they want to do.”
“The majority party has to deliver the votes to raise the debt and the Democrats know that and they’re willing to do it,” Thune said. “They want to own this massive increase in the debt that’s going to accommodate all the new spending they want to do and … we think that’s a perfectly appropriate way to handle this.”
“I’m going to support having the Democrats raise the debt ceiling without any Republican votes,” said Sen. John Cornyn, a Republican of Texas who panned the plan on Monday before he had been fully briefed on it. “It accomplishes the goal of having Democrats raise the debt ceiling be held politically accountable for racking up more debt.”
Sen. Roy Blunt, a Republican of Missouri, who was also skeptical of the proposal on Monday indicated he would likely vote for the plan.
“We’ll see what the members say, I would expect to be able to be for it,” he said.
Blunt said he was thought it was smart to move the debt measure off the National Defense Authorization Act, where leaders initially planned to attach it, because Republicans who want to back the defense bill might have voted “no” because it included the debt language.
One member of GOP leadership appeared more skeptical of the proposal, a view that may be shared by many rank-and-file Republicans.
Asked if she would back the idea, Sen. Joni Ernst, a Republican of Iowa said: “We’ll see. We’ll see what happens.”
GOP Sen. Mike Crapo of Idaho said that he has “concerns” about the debt limit plan, but would not detail what they are or say how he would vote.
Republican Sen. Ted Cruz of Texas criticized the plan as a “gimmick.”
“They’ve cooked up this new gimmick to try to force it through, but at the end of the day Democrats have the legal authority to raise the debt limit using reconciliation,” he told CNN as he left a closed Republican meeting where McConnell unveiled the proposal. “They can do it with only Democratic votes but they are continue to try to engage in political games to try to maneuver Republicans into voting for the debt they’ve been racking up.”
Asked if it was a mistake for McConnell to cut the deal, Cruz said: “I don’t think we should be playing procedural games.” He added that “Democrats have the ability to raise the debt ceiling” and “they ought to do it without Republican participation.”
This story and headline have been updated with additional developments Tuesday.

NOW I ADMIT THAT YOU HAVE NOT MADE A PUBLIC ANNOUNCEMENT OF YOUR DECISION TO BACK THE DEBT CEILING INCREASE TWICE IN A FEW MONTHS BUT THIS WALL STREET JOURNAL ARTICLE NAMES YOU AS ULTIMATELY DOING SO!!!!

Speaker 1: From the opinion pages of The Wall Street Journal, this is Potomac Watch.

Kyle Peterson: Congress sets up a debt ceiling deal and a vote on vaccine mandates as former Georgia Senator David Perdue jumps into his state’s race for governor. Welcome. I’m Kyle Peterson with The Wall Street Journal. We’re joined today by my colleagues, columnists Kim Strassel and Bill McGurn. The U.S. Government’s borrowing authority is scheduled a run out in the next several weeks. We don’t have an exact date. Treasury secretary Janet Yellen said it was December 15th. Last month, there were other analysts who say the real date is somewhere in the January. And Republican leader Mitch McConnell has drawn a hard line that Democrats are in charge of both chambers of Congress, so Democrats will have to raise the debt ceiling on their own. Now, Kim, we seem to have an answer of how Congress intends to do that, and it’s a bit of a complicated procedural maneuver. So, can you walk us through what to expect here?

Kim Strassel: Yes, and the thing to keep in mind is that the pushback here among Republicans in particular is that they do not want to be seen to have their fingerprints in any way, shape, or form on a debt ceiling increase. And remember, the last time we went through this, McConnell had said, “We’re not helping in any way,” and he wanted them to do it via reconciliation, which they would only need 51 votes to do. In the end, they pushed up against the deadline and 10 Republicans had to vote for a motion to proceed, which is still rankling several members. So, the fix they’ve come up with here is that they have passed in the house a process bill, as it were, that will provide the Senate with a one time exemption to pass a debt limit, increase by a simple majority vote. So, it’s this two step in that if this happens, Senate Republicans would vote to move ahead with a process bill that would authorize Democrats to then raise the debt ceiling on their own. And in theory, keep some distance from the actual debt ceiling increase bill.

Kyle Peterson: And from McConnell’s standpoint, this is a victory because he gets what he wants. What he wants is a vote with Democrats only that puts a specific number on the debt ceiling that he can use, his candidates can use in the 2022 midterms. And we have a clip of him here making, essentially, that argument.

Sen. Mitch McConnell: I believe we’ve reached here a solution to the death ceiling issue that’s consistent with Republican views of raising the debt ceiling for this amount at this particular time, and allows the Democrats to proudly own it, which they’re happy to do.

Kyle Peterson: So Bill, do you think he’s right about that? Do you think this is a procedure that will give Republican candidates what they need in 2022, and as McConnell says, make Democrats own this debt limit?

Bill McGurn: Yeah, well, I think you’re right about the diagnosis. This is what Senator McConnell wants to do. Look, every time the debt ceiling comes up, it’s the party that’s out of power in the White House that wants to make the other side own it because it looks like you’re voting for more spending, right? So, Mitch McConnell’s doing this. The trick is someone is caucus are not that pleased with the maneuver to do so. I think McConnell’s probably right about his bet that it is a victory, that this is a way to do it. And what he’s trying to do is force them to own the consequences of their own decisions, and pointing out that they could do this on their own if they want to. Normally, Republicans get blamed when things are held up, I think Senator McConnell has pushed the Democrats into an uncomfortable position.

Kyle Peterson: But what these dissenters are saying, Kim, is that Democrats have the tools to actually do this on their own. They could do this through the budget reconciliation process, and their objection, as I understand it is this procedure, essentially they need 10 Republicans in the Senate to vote for a way for Democrats to be able to vote to raise the debt ceiling with a simple majority. So it’s an arms length, but the Republicans are still enabling this Democratic vote, and there are Republican senators who are saying, “We don’t even want to go that far.”

Kim Strassel: Yeah. And you can see their point, because it is obviously a little bit of a maneuver, and you can’t get around that. They’re voting for a bill that allows Democrats to go ahead and do the debt ceiling increase. And it’s not the same as having your name on that direct vote, but you are enabling that vote. At the same time, here’s the reality. The Democrats, for one reason or another, have been absolutely resolute in their refusal to move ahead with reconciliation. There’s a lot of very complicated questions about whether or not you could hive off a distinct reconciliation bill separate from the bigger one they’re now working on, use it as a standalone, but that would likely be fairly complex and involve some maneuvers that could take some time, and here we are against the deadline. So, they’re trying to come up with a solution. Now, I should point out that all indications are, is that Democrats are going to have the 10 votes they need among Republicans get over that line in the end. I think the bigger question is going to be whether or not Mitch McConnell ends up holding a vote where a majority of his own conference ends up voting against this, which is just never a great look for a leader. Right now he has in favor backing him the Minority Whip, John Thune, and Senator John Cornyn of Texas. Also a retiring Senator, Roy Blunt, Senator Roger Wicker. And then, we’re still waiting to here where some of the other senior leadership members are who they are remain undecided, like John Barroso and Joanie Ernst and Rob Portman. I mean, they’re going to get there, but I think that the nature of this split says a lot about just how thorny this issue is, and how while McConnell might call it a victory, it’s a little bit more ambiguous than that.

Kyle Peterson: And it is an uncomfortable place to be as the Republican leader, to be taking a vote that most of the people on your caucus, on your side of the aisle are voting against you on. On the other hand, Bill, I guess I’ll take McConnell’s side on this. We all know that the debt ceiling is going to be raised one way or another, and reconciliation takes some time. And the closer we get to this deadline, the harder of a spot McConnell is in because he drew this big red line and now he’s got to find a way out of it, and we don’t want to do another one of these. He doesn’t want to do another one of these short term deals just to kick the deadline by a month and get us back in the same place in the middle of January. And to my eye, this is a little bit of a fudge bill, but it does give McConnell what he wanted.

Bill McGurn: Yeah, it’s a lot of a fudge. Look, he’s making a political maneuver to try to pin this on the Democrats with the least damage to the Republicans as possible. Some in his conference are not happy about it. I would say it’s probably the best of the world that he could deal with. We remember, the Democrats are constrained by having only 50 seats in the Senate, but so are the Republicans.

Everette Hatcher III, 13900 Cottontail Lane, Alexander, AR 72002, everettehatcher@gmail.com, http://www.thedailyhatch.org cell 501-920-5733

——-

The Honorable Ron Portman of Ohio
United States Senate
Washington, D.C. 20510

Dear Senator Portman,

On September 16, 2021 my post “46 REPUBLICAN SENATORS VOW NOT TO HELP DEMOCRATS RAISE THE DEBT CEILING (HERE WE GO AGAIN!!!!!)” and you were one of the 46 Senators who pledged not to raise the debt ceiling but you folded like a wet leaf just like I predicted:

I have written before about those heroes of mine that have resisted raising the debt ceiling but in the end I have always been disappointed and here we go again!

But first let me give you a taste of something I wrote about 10 years ago on this same issue!

Why don’t the Republicans  just vote no on the next increase to the debt ceiling limit. I have praised over and over and overthe 66 House Republicans that voted no on that before. If they did not raise the debt ceiling then we would have a balanced budget instantly.  I agree that the Tea Party has made a difference and I have personally posted 49 posts on my blog on different Tea Party heroes of mine.

What would happen if the debt ceiling was not increased? Yes President Obama would probably cancel White House tours and he would try to stop mail service or something else to get on our nerves but that is what the Republicans need to do.

I have written and emailed Senator Pryor over, and over again with spending cut suggestions but he has ignored all of these good ideas in favor of keeping the printing presses going as we plunge our future generations further in debt. I am convinced if he does not change his liberal voting record that he will no longer be our senator in 2014.

I have written hundreds of letters and emails to President Obama and I must say that I have been impressed that he has had the White House staff answer so many of my letters. The White House answered concerning Social Security (two times), Green Technologies, welfare, small businesses, Obamacare (twice),  federal overspending, expanding unemployment benefits to 99 weeks,  gun control, national debt, abortion, jumpstarting the economy, and various other  issues.   However, his policies have not changed, and by the way the White House after answering over 50 of my letters before November of 2012 has not answered one since.   President Obama is committed to cutting nothing from the budget that I can tell.

 I have praised over and over and over the 66 House Republicans that voted no on that before. If they did not raise the debt ceiling then we would have a balanced budget instantly.  I agree that the Tea Party has made a difference and I have personally posted 49 posts on my blog on different Tea Party heroes of mine.

46 Republican Senators Vow Not to Help Democrats Raise the Debt Ceiling

All but four Republican senators have signed a pledge that they will not vote to raise the debt ceiling, sending another warning to Democrats that they are on their own on the pressing issue.

Sen. Ron Johnson (R-WI) circulated a letter during the chamber’s vote-a-rama on the $3.5 trillion budget resolution Wednesday, signing up a majority of his fellow Republicans in an effort to link the Democrats’ proposed spending package with the statutory debt limit imposed on the federal government by Congress, which covers spending that has already been approved and must be paid by the U.S. Treasury.

In the letter, which is addressed to “Our Fellow Americans,” the Republican signatories claim that Democrats are responsible for increased federal spending and so must be responsible for raising the debt limit. “We will not vote to increase the debt ceiling, whether that increase comes through a stand-alone bill, a continuing resolution, or any other vehicle,” the letter says. “Democrats, at any time, have the power through reconciliation to unilaterally raise the debt ceiling, and they should not be allowed to pretend otherwise.”

The Republicans who didn’t sign the letter are Sens. Susan Collins of Maine, John Kennedy of Louisiana, Lisa Murkowski of Alaska and Richard Shelby of Alabama.

Why now: A two-year suspension of the debt ceiling expired at the end of July, forcing the U.S. Treasury to begin taking “extraordinary measures” to keep paying its bills as it waits for Congress to either raise or suspend the limit before the country is forced to default. Democrats opted not to include an increase in the debt ceiling in their budget resolution, which would have made it possible to raise the limit without Republican support, though they still have the option of revising the resolution to include such a provision.

What Democrats say: Democrats point out that much of the increased debt in recent years was produced during former President Trump’s administration. “I cannot believe that Republicans would let the country default,” Senate Majority Leader Chuck Schumer (D-NY) said Wednesday. “It has always been bipartisan to deal with the debt ceiling. When Trump was president I believe the Democrats joined with him to raise it three times.”

President Biden told reporters Wednesday that trillions in debt were added “on the Republicans’ watch” but said he was confident that the GOP would act in time. “They are not going to let us default,” he said.

The bottom line: No one expects Congress to allow the U.S. to default, but it looks like we could be in for a high-stakes game of chicken in the coming weeks — and the markets are starting to notice. According to Reuters Wednesday, “Some U.S. Treasury bill yields are beginning to reflect concerns that lawmakers may wait until the last minute to increase or suspend the debt ceiling.”

Will you stand up against the Democrats in the future and make the Government ONLY SPEND WHAT IT BRINGS IN? We are becoming an entitlement society and we must stop this trend!!!!

Everette Hatcher III, 13900 Cottontail Lane, Alexander, AR 72002, everettehatcher@gmail.com, http://www.thedailyhatch.org cell 501-920-5733

PS: In 2010 we had a group of conservatives get elected in the House and many of them stood up to President Obama when he wanted to raise the debt limit and I praised these 66 heroes of mine on my blog in 2011 and Representative Dennis Ross of Florida was one of those. Here is what I wrote about him:

The Sixty Six who resisted “Sugar-coated Satan Sandwich” Debt Deal (Part 13)

This post today is a part of a series I am doing on the 66 Republican Tea Party favorites that resisted eating the “Sugar-coated Satan Sandwich” Debt Deal. Actually that name did not originate from a representative who agrees with the Tea Party, but from a liberal.

Rep. Emanuel Clever (D-Mo.) called the newly agreed-upon bipartisan compromise deal to raise the  debt limit “a sugar-coated satan sandwich.”

“This deal is a sugar-coated satan sandwich. If you lift the bun, you will not like what you see,” Clever tweeted on August 1, 2011.

Press Release: Dennis Ross Statement on Debt Deal Vote
Solving our Long Term Debt Crisis Will Require a Balanced Budget Amendment, Tax Reform, and a National Discussion on the Role of the Federal Government

Washington, Aug 1 

Washington, DC – Congressman Dennis A. Ross (R-FL) released the following statement announcing his intention to vote NO on the “Debt Deal.”   Congressman Ross released the following statement,

“America is nearly upside down on the national mortgage and this legislation is not a viable long term solution to put our fiscal house in order.  No responsible bank would lend to a family in the financial condition our nation is in without a realistic and enforceable plan to get their spending under control.  Without a Balanced Budget Amendment in place, this deal, as with dozens of others, will barely last through this election, let alone ten years.  My kids and grandkids cannot afford trillions more in debt and I was not sent here to heel like a good puppy when the President or the Treasury Secretary says so.  I was sent here to do what is right for my constituents and the nation, even if that makes me unpopular or costs me my seat.”

Congressman Ross continued, “The Speaker is up against the most liberal President since Jimmy Carter and a Senate that spends more time bloviating than legislating.  I do not envy him that task.  No one should mistake my differences with this legislation as an indication of any problem with my Speaker.  Those of us who vote no on today’s legislation will send a message to the President that 75% of the American people want to tie Washington’s hands when it comes to spending with a Balanced Budget Amendment and we know our Speaker will be there when it happens.”

Dennis Ross, son of Bill and Loyola Ross, was born in 1959 and raised in Lakeland, Florida.   He graduated from Auburn University and the Cumberland School of Law at Sanford University.  He has served as in-house counsel to the Walt Disney Company and as an associate of the law firm of Holland & Knight.  He previously served in the Florida Legislature from 2000 until being term limited in 2008.  Dennis and his wife, Cindy Hartley, were married in 1983 and have two sons, Shane and Travis.

Dennis Alan Ross (born October 18, 1959) is an American businessman and politician who served in the United States House of Representatives from 2011 to 2019. A Republican from Florida, his district was numbered as Florida’s 12th congressional district during his first two years in Congress, and it was numbered as the 15th district during his last six years in Congress.

Dennis Ross
Dennis-Ross.jpg
Member of the
U.S. House of Representatives
from Florida
In office
January 3, 2011 – January 3, 2019

In April 2018, Ross announced that he would retire from Congress, and not run for re-election in 2018.[1]

Starting in 2018, Ross became a distinguished professor of political science at Southeastern University and launched the American Center for Political Leadership (ACPL) in the Jannetides College of Business and Entrepreneurial Leadership.[2]

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The Sixty Six who resisted “Sugar-coated Satan Sandwich” Debt Deal (Part 17) This post today is a part of a series I am doing on the 66 Republican Tea Party favorites that resisted eating the “Sugar-coated Satan Sandwich” Debt Deal. Actually that name did not originate from a representative who agrees with the Tea Party, […]

The Sixty Six who resisted “Sugar-coated Satan Sandwich” Debt Deal (Part 16)

The Sixty Six who resisted “Sugar-coated Satan Sandwich” Debt Deal (Part 16) This post today is a part of a series I am doing on the 66 Republican Tea Party favorites that resisted eating the “Sugar-coated Satan Sandwich” Debt Deal. Actually that name did not originate from a representative who agrees with the Tea Party, […]

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