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#S386 passed in Senate


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1044 and 386 both are there in text. nenu kuda search 1 found ante ento anukunna. adi page number choopistundi. chi denamma jeevitham anukunna

abba..

RunRaajaRun123
6 minutes ago, JambaKrantu said:

There is something called filibuster. One senator can block the entire bill through filibuster. Doesn't matter if it is UC or voting..

Only one senator can block if there is no support of 60 votes and going to uc

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7 minutes ago, RunRaajaRun123 said:

Andhuli mana bill undho ledho narayana

So many funding bills and proposals floating around. No one knows if our bill will be added to that of not. 

Best case scenario there will be voting on some version on wednesday in house. 

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4 hours ago, Tellugodu said:

Even though from F1 to employment GC , they need to show they have offer that pays good wage and not taking away local job kada ?? They are getting GC through employment - that means they need to show offer in a field that is considered important, not just minimal paying job , for that thousands of unemployment local youth unnaru kada, how pizza making guy can get GC through employment ani na question and what process they follow ??

MUY pizza

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Lawmakers released the latest proposal for another round of economic relief on Monday evening, splitting a previous bipartisan proposal into two parts.

The new plan calls for $748 billion in spending for programs that are popular on both sides of the aisle, including an additional $300 per week in federal unemployment benefits and another $300 billion for more loans under the Paycheck Protection Program.

A second $160 billion bill would include the more contentious areas of business liability protections and financial aid to state and local governments.

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Tellugodu

@snoww @BacklogBadham @JambaKrantu @RunRaajaRun123 @ARYA

As per this article where is the S386 provision ra ??

What’s in the bipartisan coronavirus relief bill unveiled Monday

Less than two weeks before 12 million Americans are set to lose jobless benefits and eviction protections around the country expire, a bipartisan group of federal lawmakers introduced a $908 billion coronavirus relief package, a starting point for negotiations that Sen. Susan Collins (R-Maine) is calling a “Christmas miracle.” 

The package is broken into two bills: The $738 billion Bipartisan Emergency COVID Relief Act of 2020 includes funding for enhanced unemployment benefits, another round of small business loans, emergency food assistance and emergency rental relief, among many other provisions, according to a summary of the package.

Meanwhile, the $160 billion Bipartisan State and Local Support and Small Business Protection Act of 2020 provides liability insurance for businesses and funding for state, local and tribal aid.

Congress has been at odds for months over what to include in the next coronavirus relief package and that’s why the package is broken into two parts. There’s room to compromise on the bill that includes liability insurance for businesses, which Republicans are advocating for, and state and local aid, which Democrats say is a must. 

“This is hope for those who have been asking their Congress to be responsive to what they’ve seen in the face of the pandemic,” Sen. Lisa Murkowski (R-Alaska) said a press conference Monday.

The bill does not include funding for another round of stimulus checks, which was a popular component of the CARES Act. 

Here are some of the main provisions in the latest relief package:

Unemployment insurance 

An estimated 12 million people are at risk of losing their jobless benefits the day after Christmas when two important CARES Act programs expire: The Pandemic Unemployment Assistance (PUA) program, which extended unemployment benefits to gig workers and freelancers who don’t normally qualify, and the Pandemic Emergency Unemployment Compensation (PEUC) program, which provides an extra 13 weeks of UI to those who have exhausted their state’s benefits.

The bipartisan bill would extend all unemployment insurance benefits for 16 weeks, presumably including those two programs, while funding enhanced federal benefits of $300 per week for that time period. 

Emergency food assistance

Nearly 12% of Americans, or 25.7 million people, reported not having enough to eat at the beginning of December, according to the Household Pulse Survey released by the U.S. Census Bureau on Dec. 2. The bipartisan bill provides $13 billion for increased SNAP assistance and funding for food banks and pantries.

Emergency rental assistance

Housing advocates have been warning of an eviction crisis for months, predicting millions could lose their homes when the federal eviction moratorium expires at the end of the year. The bill would extend the eviction ban through January 2021, and provide $25 billion for emergency rental assistance.

At that time, it is possible that President-elect Joe Biden could extend the moratorium by executive action, as President Donald Trump did over summer 2020.

Small business loans

The bill includes $300 billion for another round of Paycheck Protection Program loans.

Student loan forbearance

Currently, federal student loan payments are on pause until the end of the year, without interest accruing. The bill proposes extending that forbearance until April 1, 2021.

Also included in the bill: Funding for vaccine distribution, mental health and substance abuse issues, child-care services and assistance for airlines, airports, Amtrak and public buses.

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3 minutes ago, Tellugodu said:

@snoww @BacklogBadham @JambaKrantu @RunRaajaRun123 @ARYA

As per this article where is the S386 provision ra ??

What’s in the bipartisan coronavirus relief bill unveiled Monday

Less than two weeks before 12 million Americans are set to lose jobless benefits and eviction protections around the country expire, a bipartisan group of federal lawmakers introduced a $908 billion coronavirus relief package, a starting point for negotiations that Sen. Susan Collins (R-Maine) is calling a “Christmas miracle.” 

The package is broken into two bills: The $738 billion Bipartisan Emergency COVID Relief Act of 2020 includes funding for enhanced unemployment benefits, another round of small business loans, emergency food assistance and emergency rental relief, among many other provisions, according to a summary of the package.

Meanwhile, the $160 billion Bipartisan State and Local Support and Small Business Protection Act of 2020 provides liability insurance for businesses and funding for state, local and tribal aid.

Congress has been at odds for months over what to include in the next coronavirus relief package and that’s why the package is broken into two parts. There’s room to compromise on the bill that includes liability insurance for businesses, which Republicans are advocating for, and state and local aid, which Democrats say is a must. 

“This is hope for those who have been asking their Congress to be responsive to what they’ve seen in the face of the pandemic,” Sen. Lisa Murkowski (R-Alaska) said a press conference Monday.

The bill does not include funding for another round of stimulus checks, which was a popular component of the CARES Act. 

Here are some of the main provisions in the latest relief package:

Unemployment insurance 

An estimated 12 million people are at risk of losing their jobless benefits the day after Christmas when two important CARES Act programs expire: The Pandemic Unemployment Assistance (PUA) program, which extended unemployment benefits to gig workers and freelancers who don’t normally qualify, and the Pandemic Emergency Unemployment Compensation (PEUC) program, which provides an extra 13 weeks of UI to those who have exhausted their state’s benefits.

The bipartisan bill would extend all unemployment insurance benefits for 16 weeks, presumably including those two programs, while funding enhanced federal benefits of $300 per week for that time period. 

Emergency food assistance

Nearly 12% of Americans, or 25.7 million people, reported not having enough to eat at the beginning of December, according to the Household Pulse Survey released by the U.S. Census Bureau on Dec. 2. The bipartisan bill provides $13 billion for increased SNAP assistance and funding for food banks and pantries.

Emergency rental assistance

Housing advocates have been warning of an eviction crisis for months, predicting millions could lose their homes when the federal eviction moratorium expires at the end of the year. The bill would extend the eviction ban through January 2021, and provide $25 billion for emergency rental assistance.

At that time, it is possible that President-elect Joe Biden could extend the moratorium by executive action, as President Donald Trump did over summer 2020.

Small business loans

The bill includes $300 billion for another round of Paycheck Protection Program loans.

Student loan forbearance

Currently, federal student loan payments are on pause until the end of the year, without interest accruing. The bill proposes extending that forbearance until April 1, 2021.

Also included in the bill: Funding for vaccine distribution, mental health and substance abuse issues, child-care services and assistance for airlines, airports, Amtrak and public buses.

Plan is to attach s386/hr1044 with spending bill. So total draft soosthe thappa seppalem include sesaro ledo. The text you pasted is just spending bill summary.

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