Energy and Commerce Committee leaders welcomed Friday’s overdue announcement by the Federal Communications Commission that it was scrapping its Critical Information Needs (CIN) study that would have included interviewing journalists and other news professionals about their decision-making processes.
NEWS: Dallas Morning News: Congress Demands Answers on Health Care Fraud Following TX Hospital Chain ScandalFebruary 27, 2014 | ICYMI
Reports of Stimulus Fraud in Texas Spur Committee Investigation into Obama Administration’s Ability to Detect and Prevent Fraud Letters to CMS, HHS Inspector General Raise Concerns about Screening Process for Facilities Receiving Federal Funds
The president’s broken health care promises have wreaked havoc on the peace of mind of millions of Americans. One family shares their story in today’s Wall Street Journal. Stephen Blackwood writes in the Journal that, because of the health care law, his mother’s health care plan was canceled.
Upton Touts Committee’s Landmark Drug Quality and Security Law During Visit to Michigan Drug ManufacturerFebruary 21, 2014 | ICYMI
Upton: “Across the nation, Americans going to the doctor’s office or pharmacy will now have the confidence that their drugs are safe.”
Energy and Commerce Committee leaders first sounded the alarm last December on the Federal Communications Commission’s intention to conduct a study in newsrooms across the country.
Walden on Cover Oregon Website: “If this were a car you’d been sold, you’d get it taken back under the lemon law.”