Parliamentarians will return to many issues to be resolved this week, but there is no clear legislative path to resolve any of them.
United States- CNN reported that Congress will return to Washington this week to discuss many issues, but there is no clear legislative way to resolve any issues.
Regarding immigration, the two sides have strong disagreements on how to deal with the growing crisis on the southern border. Regarding mass shootings, a possible bipartisan approach to expand background checks and other gun laws is currently under discussion, but there are still doubts about whether an agreement can be reached and whether it can be approved by Congress.
The $2 trillion infrastructure and tax plan is the core content of President Joe Biden’s agenda, and it is expected that it will take several months as the Democrats diverge over the details of parliamentary policies and procedures.
Democrats’ best chance of passing legislation may be a bill aimed at combating the rise in hate crimes against Asian Americans, but even the bill faces resistance from some Senate Republicans trying to prevent it. Next Wednesday.
The House of Representatives will advance a bill this month to make the District of Columbia the 51st state, but the plan lacks 60 votes to overcome opposition in the Senate. The Democrats do not have the right to vote to change the opposition, so a small number of senators can promote legislation instead of 60 senators to promote the ranks.
In this case, the Democrats in the Senate won’t even get 50 votes to pass the party’s top office: this is a major electoral reform bill that takes into account the opposition of one of its members, Joe Manchin of West Virginia, and The resolute resistance party of the Republican Party.
All of this demonstrates the grim reality of the Democrats: Although they maintained control of the entire Washington earlier this year and promoted the $1.9 trillion Covid-19 rescue measure, the next stage of Biden’s timetable It proved to be a daunting task. Progressive Democrats say that if the leaders of the House of Representatives and the Senate fail to reach their party base, the left will generate strong opposition.