Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell hit the House Bill on Thursday by raising the stimulus payment to $ 2,000, which President Trump has pushed with Democratic leaders, saying it is not a sufficient target.
McConnell argued that giving loss-earning families a ચેક 2,000 check for a job that hasn’t lost a job is “socialism for the rich” … “a terrible way to help American families who are really struggling.”
Meanwhile, Senate Democratic leader Chuck Schumer called on the Senate to pass a House-passed bill to increase the stimulus check to 2,000, but McConnell objected.
“I ask once again to agree that the time has been set by the Senate to provide a check for લોકોને 2,000 to the American people to get a vote on the House bill.”
Schumer argued that the Senate should pass a House bill to raise the stimulus check to $ 2,000, saying, “The only way to pass a ચેક 2,000 check before the end of the year is to pass a House bill… either the Senate takes it. Americans who pass a House bill or are struggling will not receive a ના 2,000 check during the worst economic crisis since the Great Recession. “
“The Republican leader has come up with an excuse to stop the vote or no down, clean or top on a ડો 1,000 check coming to the floor,” he said, adding that the “trick” to linking McConnell’s direct payments to other unrelated issues was to become law. The purpose is to increase the potential of the dollar. “
McCain introduced legislation Tuesday that expanded Trump’s three priorities – extensive stimulus checks, the complete repeal of li-line liability protections and an investigation into alleged voter fraud – a prerequisite for each Trump to sign the Covid Relief and Expenditure Package this week. Trump himself has never made it clear that he should combine the three.
But on Wednesday, McConnell said there was “no real way to pass the Senate quickly” in the House bill, saying the Democratic-led effort had forgotten what Trump had requested.
Where things stand: No vote is set on the bill, or the House-passed law, and the G.O.P. Aides say the 116th Congress could end without taking action on direct payments.