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The Socialization of America, Biden's $6 Trillion Redistribution of Wealth
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Apr 30, 2021 07:32:36   #
Radiance3
 
Sir Newton's law of action.
For every action, there is an equal and opposite reaction. The statement means that in every interaction, there is a pair of forces acting on the two interacting objects.


When we punish the rich, who are the producers of the golden egg, our resources then slow down until gone.

President Biden does not realize the dire consequence that happens after spending the $6 trillion, digging further our national debts.

America, please be aware that our debts grow higher every year due to the accrued interest added to the principal. Whatever rates were issued on those debts that amount is added to and thus the debts grow further even if we don't touch it.

The redistribution of our money by president Biden have many purposes.
1. This attracts voters particularly students due to free college education, and the payoff of their student debts of $1.57 trillion.
2. This attracts parents voters who will benefit of having their children dumped and taken cared of by groups of people paid for by the government. How the children are trained, raised, do not provide close relationship with parents. It isolates further the relationship of children from parents, cause they are under the care of the government. It is a communist style.

3. Economic impact to taxing the so called rich. The government derives it's maintenance from the rich who pay the taxes. Without the rich the country will be poor and the starve. Weakening those who are the providers will also weaken our country, and eventually the rule of power will be enforced by the government to all people to work, produce, like the beast of burden. It is a process of re-making this country run under communism, where every power comes from the government.


Once the power is consolidated, that is the time when everyone will feel, and yearn for the most previous freedom that they had lost.

These $ 6 trillion lures of president Biden is a prelude to communism where people as he indicated are united to obey the command of one central power the government. It exactly is the framework to communism, the dream of Bernie Sanders for America, and the framework of Sander's Manifesto.

Our country has been at the top of the world for 245 years under freedom and capitalism. That everybody's ingenuity are freely open to exercise, to create, invent, to manufacture. When these things are dictated by one power and not your own, it is a government of communism.

================================
Biden Draws Ire of Republicans, Pushback From Democrats for $6 Trillion Spending Spree

BY TOM OZIMEK April 29, 2021 Updated: April 29, 2021

President Joe Biden’s $6 trillion in early-term spending initiatives—his $1.9 trillion American Rescue Plan that passed with zero Republican votes, along with his proposed $2.3 trillion American Jobs Plan and $1.8 trillion American Families Plan—have drawn sharply critical reactions from Republicans, and more muted criticism from some Democrats, for their lofty price tags.

Biden unveiled his newest legislative proposal, the sweeping $1.8 trillion package for families and education, during his first speech to a joint session of Congress on April 28, calling it a “once-in-a-generation” investment that would bring lasting benefits to the economy, expand the middle class, and reduce child poverty. The plan includes $1 trillion in spending on education and child care and $800 billion in tax credits aimed at middle- and low-income families, funded mainly by tax hikes on wealthier Americans.

Republicans say the bulk of the $6 trillion proposed spending in Biden’s early term is aimed to satisfy his liberal base and amounts to socialism.

Sen. Ted Cruz (R-Texas) took to Twitter to call Biden’s plans a “radical vision for our country that would turn the American Dream into an American nightmare.”

Senate Minority Leader Mitch McConnell (R-Ky.), in remarks from the Senate floor on April 29, pushed back against what he called Biden’s “go-it-alone radicalism.”

“The president talked about unity and togetherness while reading off a multi-trillion dollar shopping list that was neither designed nor intended to earn bipartisan buy-in,” he said.

“A blueprint for giving Washington even more money, and even more power to micro-manage American families and build a country liberal elites want, instead of the future Americans want.”

Senate Minority Leader Mitch McConnell (R-Ky.) holds a press conference following the Senate GOP policy luncheon in the Rayburn Senate Office Building in Washington on March 2, 2021.

Sen. Mitt Romney (R-Utah), known for his willingness to work across the aisle, took aim at the spending levels in Biden’s proposals in an April 29 tweet.

“In his first 100 days, the President has proposed $6 trillion in new spending—about 4x our total federal budget!” Romney wrote, adding that the sky-high spending would saddle future generations with decades of interest costs and jeopardize their future.

“You know what’s hard to do?” Romney said in a video accompanying his tweet. “It’s hard to live within your budget and do good things within your budget.”

Sen. Mitt Romney (R-Utah) speaks to reporters at the Capitol in Washington on Sept. 21, 2020.

“What’s easy is just to spend money like there’s no tomorrow. And, unfortunately, the president has lots of things he’d like to do, but he’s spending like crazy,”
Romney added, urging Biden to resist big spending calls coming from the liberal wing of his party.

Former New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie, a Republican, was even more sharply critical of Biden’s spending.

“The words of this speech sounded like what you would hear from a 15-year-old if you gave him a credit card with no credit limit on it, except the words came out of the mouth of an adult who should know better,” said Christie, who was part of an April 28 panel of commentators on ABC.

Some Democrats, too, reacted with reservations to the $6 trillion price tag of Biden’s early-term initiatives.

Sen. Jon Tester (D-Mont.), said “the goals are good” in Biden’s new families plan, but he questions whether the full amount is needed in light of the massive relief measures already adopted.

“We have to look at how this interfaces with the previous packages,” Tester said, Bloomberg reported. “And if there’s overlap, if that overlap’s been accounted for.”

Sen. Joe Manchin (D-W.Va.) was more explicit with his criticism, saying on April 28 that he’s “very uncomfortable” with the overall cost, citing concerns about mounting public debt.

“A lot of money—that makes you very uncomfortable, you’re going to find how you’re going to pay for it, you know?” Manchin told a CNN reporter on Capitol Hill.

“Are we going to be able to be competitive and be able to pay for what we need as a country? We’ve got to figure out what our needs are and maybe make some adjustments, who knows.

“I don’t know how much more debt—we’re $28.2 trillion now in debt. There’s a balance to be had and we got to work that out.”

Joseph Manchin
West Virginia Sen. Joe Manchin arrives for a meeting with President-elect Donald Trump at Trump Tower, in New York, on Dec. 12, 2016.

Holding a key swing vote in the evenly-split Senate, Manchin has emerged as something of a kingmaker who could force revisions to bills that he deems unreasonable in scope or cost. Notably, after Senate Republicans criticized what they said was a partisan process around passing the American Rescue Plan, Manchin called Biden’s calls for unity “hollow” and denounced the package as “bloated, wasteful, and partisan.” Manchin said he would block Biden’s next major legislative thrust unless more effort is made to include Republican voices.

Many conservatives hope the West Virginia senator will serve as a check on the Democrats’ more radical policy impulses.

Biden, who in his speech before Congress repeatedly reached out to the GOP, thanking them for proposing an alternative to his $2.3 trillion infrastructure package and urging them to back his proposals, is set to discuss his plans with top Democratic and Republican lawmakers at the White House on May 12.

The families plan Biden has proposed provides an additional four years of free public education. It calls for $200 billion for free universal pre-school for 3- and 4-year-olds and $109 billion for two years of free community college.

It also proposes $225 billion in funding to help parents pay for child care and boost the pay of child care workers. Another $225 billion is earmarked for a national family and medical leave program and $45 billion to improve school meals and offer food benefits to children during the summer. Biden’s proposal also seeks to lower health insurance premiums for Affordable Care Act plans, at a cost of $200 billion.

After Biden laid out his plans on April 28, Sen. Tim Scott (R-S.C.) argued that Democrats have no interest in working with Republicans on infrastructure legislation and rejected Biden’s American Families Plan as a scheme to put Washington at the center of American life “from the cradle to college.”

“Our president seems like a good man. His speech was full of good words,” Scott said in the nationally televised Republican rebuttal to Biden’s address.

“But our nation is starving for more than empty platitudes,” he added. “Our best future will not come from Washington schemes or socialist dreams.”

Reply
Apr 30, 2021 07:41:18   #
Ronald Hatt Loc: Lansing, Mich
 
Radiance3 wrote:
Biden Draws Ire of Republicans, Pushback From Democrats for $6 Trillion Spending Spree

BY TOM OZIMEK April 29, 2021 Updated: April 29, 2021

President Joe Biden’s $6 trillion in early-term spending initiatives—his $1.9 trillion American Rescue Plan that passed with zero Republican votes, along with his proposed $2.3 trillion American Jobs Plan and $1.8 trillion American Families Plan—have drawn sharply critical reactions from Republicans, and more muted criticism from some Democrats, for their lofty price tags.

Biden unveiled his newest legislative proposal, the sweeping $1.8 trillion package for families and education, during his first speech to a joint session of Congress on April 28, calling it a “once-in-a-generation” investment that would bring lasting benefits to the economy, expand the middle class, and reduce child poverty. The plan includes $1 trillion in spending on education and child care and $800 billion in tax credits aimed at middle- and low-income families, funded mainly by tax hikes on wealthier Americans.

Republicans say the bulk of the $6 trillion proposed spending in Biden’s early term is aimed to satisfy his liberal base and amounts to socialism.

Sen. Ted Cruz (R-Texas) took to Twitter to call Biden’s plans a “radical vision for our country that would turn the American Dream into an American nightmare.”

Senate Minority Leader Mitch McConnell (R-Ky.), in remarks from the Senate floor on April 29, pushed back against what he called Biden’s “go-it-alone radicalism.”

“The president talked about unity and togetherness while reading off a multi-trillion dollar shopping list that was neither designed nor intended to earn bipartisan buy-in,” he said.

“A blueprint for giving Washington even more money, and even more power to micro-manage American families and build a country liberal elites want, instead of the future Americans want.”

Senate Minority Leader Mitch McConnell (R-Ky.) holds a press conference following the Senate GOP policy luncheon in the Rayburn Senate Office Building in Washington on March 2, 2021.

Sen. Mitt Romney (R-Utah), known for his willingness to work across the aisle, took aim at the spending levels in Biden’s proposals in an April 29 tweet.

“In his first 100 days, the President has proposed $6 trillion in new spending—about 4x our total federal budget!” Romney wrote, adding that the sky-high spending would saddle future generations with decades of interest costs and jeopardize their future.

“You know what’s hard to do?” Romney said in a video accompanying his tweet. “It’s hard to live within your budget and do good things within your budget.”

Sen. Mitt Romney (R-Utah) speaks to reporters at the Capitol in Washington on Sept. 21, 2020.

“What’s easy is just to spend money like there’s no tomorrow. And, unfortunately, the president has lots of things he’d like to do, but he’s spending like crazy,”
Romney added, urging Biden to resist big spending calls coming from the liberal wing of his party.

Former New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie, a Republican, was even more sharply critical of Biden’s spending.

“The words of this speech sounded like what you would hear from a 15-year-old if you gave him a credit card with no credit limit on it, except the words came out of the mouth of an adult who should know better,” said Christie, who was part of an April 28 panel of commentators on ABC.

Some Democrats, too, reacted with reservations to the $6 trillion price tag of Biden’s early-term initiatives.

Sen. Jon Tester (D-Mont.), said “the goals are good” in Biden’s new families plan, but he questions whether the full amount is needed in light of the massive relief measures already adopted.

“We have to look at how this interfaces with the previous packages,” Tester said, Bloomberg reported. “And if there’s overlap, if that overlap’s been accounted for.”

Sen. Joe Manchin (D-W.Va.) was more explicit with his criticism, saying on April 28 that he’s “very uncomfortable” with the overall cost, citing concerns about mounting public debt.

“A lot of money—that makes you very uncomfortable, you’re going to find how you’re going to pay for it, you know?” Manchin told a CNN reporter on Capitol Hill.

“Are we going to be able to be competitive and be able to pay for what we need as a country? We’ve got to figure out what our needs are and maybe make some adjustments, who knows.

“I don’t know how much more debt—we’re $28.2 trillion now in debt. There’s a balance to be had and we got to work that out.”

Joseph Manchin
West Virginia Sen. Joe Manchin arrives for a meeting with President-elect Donald Trump at Trump Tower, in New York, on Dec. 12, 2016.

Holding a key swing vote in the evenly-split Senate, Manchin has emerged as something of a kingmaker who could force revisions to bills that he deems unreasonable in scope or cost. Notably, after Senate Republicans criticized what they said was a partisan process around passing the American Rescue Plan, Manchin called Biden’s calls for unity “hollow” and denounced the package as “bloated, wasteful, and partisan.” Manchin said he would block Biden’s next major legislative thrust unless more effort is made to include Republican voices.

Many conservatives hope the West Virginia senator will serve as a check on the Democrats’ more radical policy impulses.

Biden, who in his speech before Congress repeatedly reached out to the GOP, thanking them for proposing an alternative to his $2.3 trillion infrastructure package and urging them to back his proposals, is set to discuss his plans with top Democratic and Republican lawmakers at the White House on May 12.

The families plan Biden has proposed provides an additional four years of free public education. It calls for $200 billion for free universal pre-school for 3- and 4-year-olds and $109 billion for two years of free community college.

It also proposes $225 billion in funding to help parents pay for child care and boost the pay of child care workers. Another $225 billion is earmarked for a national family and medical leave program and $45 billion to improve school meals and offer food benefits to children during the summer. Biden’s proposal also seeks to lower health insurance premiums for Affordable Care Act plans, at a cost of $200 billion.

After Biden laid out his plans on April 28, Sen. Tim Scott (R-S.C.) argued that Democrats have no interest in working with Republicans on infrastructure legislation and rejected Biden’s American Families Plan as a scheme to put Washington at the center of American life “from the cradle to college.”

“Our president seems like a good man. His speech was full of good words,” Scott said in the nationally televised Republican rebuttal to Biden’s address.

“But our nation is starving for more than empty platitudes,” he added. “Our best future will not come from Washington schemes or socialist dreams.”
Biden Draws Ire of Republicans, Pushback From Demo... (show quote)


"C'MON MAN"...."LOOK"! BIDEN COULD FINANCE ALL THIS FROM HIS "PERSONAL BANK ACCOUNT"....{ "MONEY" FORMERLY STOLEN FROM A MYRIAD OF COMMUNIST, & OPPRESSED NATIONS...*NATIONS, THAT AMERICA HAVE BEEN FINANCING FOR DECADE, UPON DECADE! { Biden & his criminal cartel family, "got their share"}...Now....Crazy Uncle Joe....GIVE THAT MONEY BACK & IMPEACH YOURSELF!... ...

Reply
Apr 30, 2021 07:45:58   #
lpnmajor Loc: Arkansas
 
Radiance3 wrote:
Biden Draws Ire of Republicans, Pushback From Democrats for $6 Trillion Spending Spree

BY TOM OZIMEK April 29, 2021 Updated: April 29, 2021

President Joe Biden’s $6 trillion in early-term spending initiatives—his $1.9 trillion American Rescue Plan that passed with zero Republican votes, along with his proposed $2.3 trillion American Jobs Plan and $1.8 trillion American Families Plan—have drawn sharply critical reactions from Republicans, and more muted criticism from some Democrats, for their lofty price tags.

Biden unveiled his newest legislative proposal, the sweeping $1.8 trillion package for families and education, during his first speech to a joint session of Congress on April 28, calling it a “once-in-a-generation” investment that would bring lasting benefits to the economy, expand the middle class, and reduce child poverty. The plan includes $1 trillion in spending on education and child care and $800 billion in tax credits aimed at middle- and low-income families, funded mainly by tax hikes on wealthier Americans.

Republicans say the bulk of the $6 trillion proposed spending in Biden’s early term is aimed to satisfy his liberal base and amounts to socialism.

Sen. Ted Cruz (R-Texas) took to Twitter to call Biden’s plans a “radical vision for our country that would turn the American Dream into an American nightmare.”

Senate Minority Leader Mitch McConnell (R-Ky.), in remarks from the Senate floor on April 29, pushed back against what he called Biden’s “go-it-alone radicalism.”

“The president talked about unity and togetherness while reading off a multi-trillion dollar shopping list that was neither designed nor intended to earn bipartisan buy-in,” he said.

“A blueprint for giving Washington even more money, and even more power to micro-manage American families and build a country liberal elites want, instead of the future Americans want.”

Senate Minority Leader Mitch McConnell (R-Ky.) holds a press conference following the Senate GOP policy luncheon in the Rayburn Senate Office Building in Washington on March 2, 2021.

Sen. Mitt Romney (R-Utah), known for his willingness to work across the aisle, took aim at the spending levels in Biden’s proposals in an April 29 tweet.

“In his first 100 days, the President has proposed $6 trillion in new spending—about 4x our total federal budget!” Romney wrote, adding that the sky-high spending would saddle future generations with decades of interest costs and jeopardize their future.

“You know what’s hard to do?” Romney said in a video accompanying his tweet. “It’s hard to live within your budget and do good things within your budget.”

Sen. Mitt Romney (R-Utah) speaks to reporters at the Capitol in Washington on Sept. 21, 2020.

“What’s easy is just to spend money like there’s no tomorrow. And, unfortunately, the president has lots of things he’d like to do, but he’s spending like crazy,”
Romney added, urging Biden to resist big spending calls coming from the liberal wing of his party.

Former New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie, a Republican, was even more sharply critical of Biden’s spending.

“The words of this speech sounded like what you would hear from a 15-year-old if you gave him a credit card with no credit limit on it, except the words came out of the mouth of an adult who should know better,” said Christie, who was part of an April 28 panel of commentators on ABC.

Some Democrats, too, reacted with reservations to the $6 trillion price tag of Biden’s early-term initiatives.

Sen. Jon Tester (D-Mont.), said “the goals are good” in Biden’s new families plan, but he questions whether the full amount is needed in light of the massive relief measures already adopted.

“We have to look at how this interfaces with the previous packages,” Tester said, Bloomberg reported. “And if there’s overlap, if that overlap’s been accounted for.”

Sen. Joe Manchin (D-W.Va.) was more explicit with his criticism, saying on April 28 that he’s “very uncomfortable” with the overall cost, citing concerns about mounting public debt.

“A lot of money—that makes you very uncomfortable, you’re going to find how you’re going to pay for it, you know?” Manchin told a CNN reporter on Capitol Hill.

“Are we going to be able to be competitive and be able to pay for what we need as a country? We’ve got to figure out what our needs are and maybe make some adjustments, who knows.

“I don’t know how much more debt—we’re $28.2 trillion now in debt. There’s a balance to be had and we got to work that out.”

Joseph Manchin
West Virginia Sen. Joe Manchin arrives for a meeting with President-elect Donald Trump at Trump Tower, in New York, on Dec. 12, 2016.

Holding a key swing vote in the evenly-split Senate, Manchin has emerged as something of a kingmaker who could force revisions to bills that he deems unreasonable in scope or cost. Notably, after Senate Republicans criticized what they said was a partisan process around passing the American Rescue Plan, Manchin called Biden’s calls for unity “hollow” and denounced the package as “bloated, wasteful, and partisan.” Manchin said he would block Biden’s next major legislative thrust unless more effort is made to include Republican voices.

Many conservatives hope the West Virginia senator will serve as a check on the Democrats’ more radical policy impulses.

Biden, who in his speech before Congress repeatedly reached out to the GOP, thanking them for proposing an alternative to his $2.3 trillion infrastructure package and urging them to back his proposals, is set to discuss his plans with top Democratic and Republican lawmakers at the White House on May 12.

The families plan Biden has proposed provides an additional four years of free public education. It calls for $200 billion for free universal pre-school for 3- and 4-year-olds and $109 billion for two years of free community college.

It also proposes $225 billion in funding to help parents pay for child care and boost the pay of child care workers. Another $225 billion is earmarked for a national family and medical leave program and $45 billion to improve school meals and offer food benefits to children during the summer. Biden’s proposal also seeks to lower health insurance premiums for Affordable Care Act plans, at a cost of $200 billion.

After Biden laid out his plans on April 28, Sen. Tim Scott (R-S.C.) argued that Democrats have no interest in working with Republicans on infrastructure legislation and rejected Biden’s American Families Plan as a scheme to put Washington at the center of American life “from the cradle to college.”

“Our president seems like a good man. His speech was full of good words,” Scott said in the nationally televised Republican rebuttal to Biden’s address.

“But our nation is starving for more than empty platitudes,” he added. “Our best future will not come from Washington schemes or socialist dreams.”
Biden Draws Ire of Republicans, Pushback From Demo... (show quote)


Do you honestly think that the people are oblivious to repubs behavior? You know, spend money like it grows on trees when they're in the majority and have the WH as well - then become penny pincher's when they're not.

Reply
 
 
Apr 30, 2021 07:55:20   #
drlarrygino
 
lpnmajor wrote:
Do you honestly think that the people are oblivious to repubs behavior? You know, spend money like it grows on trees when they're in the majority and have the WH as well - then become penny pincher's when they're not.


Tax and spend, tax and spend. That has been the demorats mantra since the 1960's and LBJ' s Great Society which was not so great especially for black folk which tore up their solid family structure. Slo Joe, the Clintons and the racist ovommit's could pay off our National debt with the money they stole, bribed and extorted while pretending to help average and "po" Americans.

Reply
Apr 30, 2021 08:32:00   #
Radiance3
 
lpnmajor wrote:
Do you honestly think that the people are oblivious to repubs behavior? You know, spend money like it grows on trees when they're in the majority and have the WH as well - then become penny pincher's when they're not.

================
The democrats spend the money, the republicans produce, earn, and pay the taxes. Biden spends the $ 6 trillion. You twisted your whole brain underneath your broken skull. Typical of free loaders who don't understand how wealth is produced.

Reply
Apr 30, 2021 08:49:23   #
Radiance3
 
Ronald Hatt wrote:
"C'MON MAN"...."LOOK"! BIDEN COULD FINANCE ALL THIS FROM HIS "PERSONAL BANK ACCOUNT"....{ "MONEY" FORMERLY STOLEN FROM A MYRIAD OF COMMUNIST, & OPPRESSED NATIONS...*NATIONS, THAT AMERICA HAVE BEEN FINANCING FOR DECADE, UPON DECADE! { Biden & his criminal cartel family, "got their share"}...Now....Crazy Uncle Joe....GIVE THAT MONEY BACK & IMPEACH YOURSELF!... ...
"C'MON MAN"...."LOOK"! BIDEN ... (show quote)

==================
Biden has been busy spending and buying the votes of the people using the taxpayers' money. While he keeps all of his own ill-gotten wealth, and mounting bank accounts safely. This along with his cronies.

This goals of this $6 trillion Biden's spending spree are many.
1. Buying votes of people using taxpayers' money and not their own.
2. To redistribute wealth, to make the rich poor for their desire for equality.
3. And finally when all are equal, the power is consolidated to the central government. The people becomes the beast of burden at their dictates how to work and produce.
4. Unity and obedience is the central focus under one command.

Reply
Apr 30, 2021 08:53:16   #
Wonttakeitanymore
 
Ronald Hatt wrote:
"C'MON MAN"...."LOOK"! BIDEN COULD FINANCE ALL THIS FROM HIS "PERSONAL BANK ACCOUNT"....{ "MONEY" FORMERLY STOLEN FROM A MYRIAD OF COMMUNIST, & OPPRESSED NATIONS...*NATIONS, THAT AMERICA HAVE BEEN FINANCING FOR DECADE, UPON DECADE! { Biden & his criminal cartel family, "got their share"}...Now....Crazy Uncle Joe....GIVE THAT MONEY BACK & IMPEACH YOURSELF!... ...
"C'MON MAN"...."LOOK"! BIDEN ... (show quote)


I like it!

Reply
 
 
Apr 30, 2021 08:53:39   #
Milosia2 Loc: Cleveland Ohio
 
Radiance3 wrote:
Sir Newton's law of action.
For every action, there is an equal and opposite reaction. The statement means that in every interaction, there is a pair of forces acting on the two interacting objects.


When we punish the rich, who are the producers of the golden egg, our resources then slow down until gone.

President Biden does not realize the dire consequence that happens after spending the $6 trillion, digging further our national debts.

America, please be aware that our debts grow higher every year due to the accrued interest added to the principal. Whatever rates were issued on those debts that amount is added to and thus the debts grow further even if we don't touch it.

The redistribution of our money by president Biden have many purposes.
1. This attracts voters particularly students due to free college education, and the payoff of their student debts of $1.57 trillion.
2. This attracts parents voters who will benefit of having their children dumped and taken cared of by groups of people paid for by the government. How the children are trained, raised, do not provide close relationship with parents. It isolates further the relationship of children from parents, cause they are under the care of the government. It is a communist style.

3. Economic impact to taxing the so called rich. The government derives it's maintenance from the rich who pay the taxes. Without the rich the country will be poor and the starve. Weakening those who are the providers will also weaken our country, and eventually the rule of power will be enforced by the government to all people to work, produce, like the beast of burden. It is a process of re-making this country run under communism, where every power comes from the government.


Once the power is consolidated, that is the time when everyone will feel, and yearn for the most previous freedom that they had lost.

These $ 6 trillion lures of president Biden is a prelude to communism where people as he indicated are united to obey the command of one central power the government. It exactly is the framework to communism, the dream of Bernie Sanders for America, and the framework of Sander's Manifesto.

Our country has been at the top of the world for 245 years under freedom and capitalism. That everybody's ingenuity are freely open to exercise, to create, invent, to manufacture. When these things are dictated by one power and not your own, it is a government of communism.

================================
Biden Draws Ire of Republicans, Pushback From Democrats for $6 Trillion Spending Spree

BY TOM OZIMEK April 29, 2021 Updated: April 29, 2021

President Joe Biden’s $6 trillion in early-term spending initiatives—his $1.9 trillion American Rescue Plan that passed with zero Republican votes, along with his proposed $2.3 trillion American Jobs Plan and $1.8 trillion American Families Plan—have drawn sharply critical reactions from Republicans, and more muted criticism from some Democrats, for their lofty price tags.

Biden unveiled his newest legislative proposal, the sweeping $1.8 trillion package for families and education, during his first speech to a joint session of Congress on April 28, calling it a “once-in-a-generation” investment that would bring lasting benefits to the economy, expand the middle class, and reduce child poverty. The plan includes $1 trillion in spending on education and child care and $800 billion in tax credits aimed at middle- and low-income families, funded mainly by tax hikes on wealthier Americans.

Republicans say the bulk of the $6 trillion proposed spending in Biden’s early term is aimed to satisfy his liberal base and amounts to socialism.

Sen. Ted Cruz (R-Texas) took to Twitter to call Biden’s plans a “radical vision for our country that would turn the American Dream into an American nightmare.”

Senate Minority Leader Mitch McConnell (R-Ky.), in remarks from the Senate floor on April 29, pushed back against what he called Biden’s “go-it-alone radicalism.”

“The president talked about unity and togetherness while reading off a multi-trillion dollar shopping list that was neither designed nor intended to earn bipartisan buy-in,” he said.

“A blueprint for giving Washington even more money, and even more power to micro-manage American families and build a country liberal elites want, instead of the future Americans want.”

Senate Minority Leader Mitch McConnell (R-Ky.) holds a press conference following the Senate GOP policy luncheon in the Rayburn Senate Office Building in Washington on March 2, 2021.

Sen. Mitt Romney (R-Utah), known for his willingness to work across the aisle, took aim at the spending levels in Biden’s proposals in an April 29 tweet.

“In his first 100 days, the President has proposed $6 trillion in new spending—about 4x our total federal budget!” Romney wrote, adding that the sky-high spending would saddle future generations with decades of interest costs and jeopardize their future.

“You know what’s hard to do?” Romney said in a video accompanying his tweet. “It’s hard to live within your budget and do good things within your budget.”

Sen. Mitt Romney (R-Utah) speaks to reporters at the Capitol in Washington on Sept. 21, 2020.

“What’s easy is just to spend money like there’s no tomorrow. And, unfortunately, the president has lots of things he’d like to do, but he’s spending like crazy,”
Romney added, urging Biden to resist big spending calls coming from the liberal wing of his party.

Former New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie, a Republican, was even more sharply critical of Biden’s spending.

“The words of this speech sounded like what you would hear from a 15-year-old if you gave him a credit card with no credit limit on it, except the words came out of the mouth of an adult who should know better,” said Christie, who was part of an April 28 panel of commentators on ABC.

Some Democrats, too, reacted with reservations to the $6 trillion price tag of Biden’s early-term initiatives.

Sen. Jon Tester (D-Mont.), said “the goals are good” in Biden’s new families plan, but he questions whether the full amount is needed in light of the massive relief measures already adopted.

“We have to look at how this interfaces with the previous packages,” Tester said, Bloomberg reported. “And if there’s overlap, if that overlap’s been accounted for.”

Sen. Joe Manchin (D-W.Va.) was more explicit with his criticism, saying on April 28 that he’s “very uncomfortable” with the overall cost, citing concerns about mounting public debt.

“A lot of money—that makes you very uncomfortable, you’re going to find how you’re going to pay for it, you know?” Manchin told a CNN reporter on Capitol Hill.

“Are we going to be able to be competitive and be able to pay for what we need as a country? We’ve got to figure out what our needs are and maybe make some adjustments, who knows.

“I don’t know how much more debt—we’re $28.2 trillion now in debt. There’s a balance to be had and we got to work that out.”

Joseph Manchin
West Virginia Sen. Joe Manchin arrives for a meeting with President-elect Donald Trump at Trump Tower, in New York, on Dec. 12, 2016.

Holding a key swing vote in the evenly-split Senate, Manchin has emerged as something of a kingmaker who could force revisions to bills that he deems unreasonable in scope or cost. Notably, after Senate Republicans criticized what they said was a partisan process around passing the American Rescue Plan, Manchin called Biden’s calls for unity “hollow” and denounced the package as “bloated, wasteful, and partisan.” Manchin said he would block Biden’s next major legislative thrust unless more effort is made to include Republican voices.

Many conservatives hope the West Virginia senator will serve as a check on the Democrats’ more radical policy impulses.

Biden, who in his speech before Congress repeatedly reached out to the GOP, thanking them for proposing an alternative to his $2.3 trillion infrastructure package and urging them to back his proposals, is set to discuss his plans with top Democratic and Republican lawmakers at the White House on May 12.

The families plan Biden has proposed provides an additional four years of free public education. It calls for $200 billion for free universal pre-school for 3- and 4-year-olds and $109 billion for two years of free community college.

It also proposes $225 billion in funding to help parents pay for child care and boost the pay of child care workers. Another $225 billion is earmarked for a national family and medical leave program and $45 billion to improve school meals and offer food benefits to children during the summer. Biden’s proposal also seeks to lower health insurance premiums for Affordable Care Act plans, at a cost of $200 billion.

After Biden laid out his plans on April 28, Sen. Tim Scott (R-S.C.) argued that Democrats have no interest in working with Republicans on infrastructure legislation and rejected Biden’s American Families Plan as a scheme to put Washington at the center of American life “from the cradle to college.”

“Our president seems like a good man. His speech was full of good words,” Scott said in the nationally televised Republican rebuttal to Biden’s address.

“But our nation is starving for more than empty platitudes,” he added. “Our best future will not come from Washington schemes or socialist dreams.”
i b Sir Newton's law of action. br For every a... (show quote)



Why do you still believe the billionaires have been working so hard for their misbegotten fortunes.
The laws were changed to provide constant theft of wealth for the upper levels of Thiefdom .
Why ? Seriously !
Why ?
You’ve been robbed since Reagan took office.
Where did all the money go ?
APRIL 4, 2021 | DONKEYHOTEY
BILLIONS AND BILLIONS SELF-SERVED
Bill Gates, Elon Musk, Jeff Bezos



Reply
Apr 30, 2021 09:07:45   #
Cuda2020
 
Radiance3 wrote:
Sir Newton's law of action.
For every action, there is an equal and opposite reaction. The statement means that in every interaction, there is a pair of forces acting on the two interacting objects.


When we punish the rich, who are the producers of the golden egg, our resources then slow down until gone.

President Biden does not realize the dire consequence that happens after spending the $6 trillion, digging further our national debts.

America, please be aware that our debts grow higher every year due to the accrued interest added to the principal. Whatever rates were issued on those debts that amount is added to and thus the debts grow further even if we don't touch it.

The redistribution of our money by president Biden have many purposes.
1. This attracts voters particularly students due to free college education, and the payoff of their student debts of $1.57 trillion.
2. This attracts parents voters who will benefit of having their children dumped and taken cared of by groups of people paid for by the government. How the children are trained, raised, do not provide close relationship with parents. It isolates further the relationship of children from parents, cause they are under the care of the government. It is a communist style.

3. Economic impact to taxing the so called rich. The government derives it's maintenance from the rich who pay the taxes. Without the rich the country will be poor and the starve. Weakening those who are the providers will also weaken our country, and eventually the rule of power will be enforced by the government to all people to work, produce, like the beast of burden. It is a process of re-making this country run under communism, where every power comes from the government.


Once the power is consolidated, that is the time when everyone will feel, and yearn for the most previous freedom that they had lost.

These $ 6 trillion lures of president Biden is a prelude to communism where people as he indicated are united to obey the command of one central power the government. It exactly is the framework to communism, the dream of Bernie Sanders for America, and the framework of Sander's Manifesto.

Our country has been at the top of the world for 245 years under freedom and capitalism. That everybody's ingenuity are freely open to exercise, to create, invent, to manufacture. When these things are dictated by one power and not your own, it is a government of communism.

================================
Biden Draws Ire of Republicans, Pushback From Democrats for $6 Trillion Spending Spree

BY TOM OZIMEK April 29, 2021 Updated: April 29, 2021

President Joe Biden’s $6 trillion in early-term spending initiatives—his $1.9 trillion American Rescue Plan that passed with zero Republican votes, along with his proposed $2.3 trillion American Jobs Plan and $1.8 trillion American Families Plan—have drawn sharply critical reactions from Republicans, and more muted criticism from some Democrats, for their lofty price tags.

Biden unveiled his newest legislative proposal, the sweeping $1.8 trillion package for families and education, during his first speech to a joint session of Congress on April 28, calling it a “once-in-a-generation” investment that would bring lasting benefits to the economy, expand the middle class, and reduce child poverty. The plan includes $1 trillion in spending on education and child care and $800 billion in tax credits aimed at middle- and low-income families, funded mainly by tax hikes on wealthier Americans.

Republicans say the bulk of the $6 trillion proposed spending in Biden’s early term is aimed to satisfy his liberal base and amounts to socialism.

Sen. Ted Cruz (R-Texas) took to Twitter to call Biden’s plans a “radical vision for our country that would turn the American Dream into an American nightmare.”

Senate Minority Leader Mitch McConnell (R-Ky.), in remarks from the Senate floor on April 29, pushed back against what he called Biden’s “go-it-alone radicalism.”

“The president talked about unity and togetherness while reading off a multi-trillion dollar shopping list that was neither designed nor intended to earn bipartisan buy-in,” he said.

“A blueprint for giving Washington even more money, and even more power to micro-manage American families and build a country liberal elites want, instead of the future Americans want.”

Senate Minority Leader Mitch McConnell (R-Ky.) holds a press conference following the Senate GOP policy luncheon in the Rayburn Senate Office Building in Washington on March 2, 2021.

Sen. Mitt Romney (R-Utah), known for his willingness to work across the aisle, took aim at the spending levels in Biden’s proposals in an April 29 tweet.

“In his first 100 days, the President has proposed $6 trillion in new spending—about 4x our total federal budget!” Romney wrote, adding that the sky-high spending would saddle future generations with decades of interest costs and jeopardize their future.

“You know what’s hard to do?” Romney said in a video accompanying his tweet. “It’s hard to live within your budget and do good things within your budget.”

Sen. Mitt Romney (R-Utah) speaks to reporters at the Capitol in Washington on Sept. 21, 2020.

“What’s easy is just to spend money like there’s no tomorrow. And, unfortunately, the president has lots of things he’d like to do, but he’s spending like crazy,”
Romney added, urging Biden to resist big spending calls coming from the liberal wing of his party.

Former New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie, a Republican, was even more sharply critical of Biden’s spending.

“The words of this speech sounded like what you would hear from a 15-year-old if you gave him a credit card with no credit limit on it, except the words came out of the mouth of an adult who should know better,” said Christie, who was part of an April 28 panel of commentators on ABC.

Some Democrats, too, reacted with reservations to the $6 trillion price tag of Biden’s early-term initiatives.

Sen. Jon Tester (D-Mont.), said “the goals are good” in Biden’s new families plan, but he questions whether the full amount is needed in light of the massive relief measures already adopted.

“We have to look at how this interfaces with the previous packages,” Tester said, Bloomberg reported. “And if there’s overlap, if that overlap’s been accounted for.”

Sen. Joe Manchin (D-W.Va.) was more explicit with his criticism, saying on April 28 that he’s “very uncomfortable” with the overall cost, citing concerns about mounting public debt.

“A lot of money—that makes you very uncomfortable, you’re going to find how you’re going to pay for it, you know?” Manchin told a CNN reporter on Capitol Hill.

“Are we going to be able to be competitive and be able to pay for what we need as a country? We’ve got to figure out what our needs are and maybe make some adjustments, who knows.

“I don’t know how much more debt—we’re $28.2 trillion now in debt. There’s a balance to be had and we got to work that out.”

Joseph Manchin
West Virginia Sen. Joe Manchin arrives for a meeting with President-elect Donald Trump at Trump Tower, in New York, on Dec. 12, 2016.

Holding a key swing vote in the evenly-split Senate, Manchin has emerged as something of a kingmaker who could force revisions to bills that he deems unreasonable in scope or cost. Notably, after Senate Republicans criticized what they said was a partisan process around passing the American Rescue Plan, Manchin called Biden’s calls for unity “hollow” and denounced the package as “bloated, wasteful, and partisan.” Manchin said he would block Biden’s next major legislative thrust unless more effort is made to include Republican voices.

Many conservatives hope the West Virginia senator will serve as a check on the Democrats’ more radical policy impulses.

Biden, who in his speech before Congress repeatedly reached out to the GOP, thanking them for proposing an alternative to his $2.3 trillion infrastructure package and urging them to back his proposals, is set to discuss his plans with top Democratic and Republican lawmakers at the White House on May 12.

The families plan Biden has proposed provides an additional four years of free public education. It calls for $200 billion for free universal pre-school for 3- and 4-year-olds and $109 billion for two years of free community college.

It also proposes $225 billion in funding to help parents pay for child care and boost the pay of child care workers. Another $225 billion is earmarked for a national family and medical leave program and $45 billion to improve school meals and offer food benefits to children during the summer. Biden’s proposal also seeks to lower health insurance premiums for Affordable Care Act plans, at a cost of $200 billion.

After Biden laid out his plans on April 28, Sen. Tim Scott (R-S.C.) argued that Democrats have no interest in working with Republicans on infrastructure legislation and rejected Biden’s American Families Plan as a scheme to put Washington at the center of American life “from the cradle to college.”

“Our president seems like a good man. His speech was full of good words,” Scott said in the nationally televised Republican rebuttal to Biden’s address.

“But our nation is starving for more than empty platitudes,” he added. “Our best future will not come from Washington schemes or socialist dreams.”
i b Sir Newton's law of action. br For every a... (show quote)


I love the way the go to word "redistribution" comes up whenever Dems are in office and evaporates when Repubs are in. LOL

Reply
Apr 30, 2021 09:11:12   #
Cuda2020
 
lpnmajor wrote:
Do you honestly think that the people are oblivious to repubs behavior? You know, spend money like it grows on trees when they're in the majority and have the WH as well - then become penny pincher's when they're not.


Exactly, in the past four years when did any of them bring up Trump's spending or our debt, and what did that money go to, anybody know? Besides the wall the Mexico was going to pay for.

Reply
Apr 30, 2021 09:22:28   #
Cuda2020
 
Radiance3 wrote:
================
The democrats spend the money, the republicans produce, earn, and pay the taxes. Biden spends the $ 6 trillion. You twisted your whole brain underneath your broken skull. Typical of free loaders who don't understand how wealth is produced.


Bahahaha, that's why each time we go bust it's under Repubs.

Reply
 
 
Apr 30, 2021 09:25:31   #
Radiance3
 
Milosia2 wrote:
Why do you still believe the billionaires have been working so hard for their misbegotten fortunes.
The laws were changed to provide constant theft of wealth for the upper levels of Thiefdom .
Why ? Seriously !
Why ?
You’ve been robbed since Reagan took office.
Where did all the money go ?
APRIL 4, 2021 | DONKEYHOTEY
BILLIONS AND BILLIONS SELF-SERVED
Bill Gates, Elon Musk, Jeff Bezos

================
Melosia, Yours are the partners of Barack Obama and Joe Biden. You twist events cause you have nothing to counter to disprove.

Reply
Apr 30, 2021 09:27:46   #
Radiance3
 
Cuda2020 wrote:
Bahahaha, that's why each time we go bust it's under Repubs.

==============
Barack Obama and now Biden have bankrupted this nation.

Reply
Apr 30, 2021 09:28:57   #
Radiance3
 
Cuda2020 wrote:
Exactly, in the past four years when did any of them bring up Trump's spending or our debt, and what did that money go to, anybody know? Besides the wall the Mexico was going to pay for.

=============
The democrat handouts are on parade. Welcome BLM and thugs!

Reply
Apr 30, 2021 11:10:01   #
ImLogicallyRight
 
Milosia2 wrote:
Why do you still believe the billionaires have been working so hard for their misbegotten fortunes.
The laws were changed to provide constant theft of wealth for the upper levels of Thiefdom .
Why ? Seriously !
Why ?
You’ve been robbed since Reagan took office.
Where did all the money go ?
APRIL 4, 2021 | DONKEYHOTEY
BILLIONS AND BILLIONS SELF-SERVED
Bill Gates, Elon Musk, Jeff Bezos


As usual. ewe have things mixed up. The billionaires have the money they wroked for and took risks to acquire. I have the money I worked for and took risks to acquire. And you seem to want their money with no risks. What a nice little commie ewe are.

Reply
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