Washington, D.C. – Congresswoman Ann Wagner (R-MO), Chair of the House Suburban Caucus, and Congressman Wm. Lacy Clay (D-MO) released the following statement after they introduced the Calculate Loan Forgiveness Act:
Washington, D.C. – Congresswoman Ann Wagner (R-MO), Chair of the House Suburban Caucus, released the following statement after the House voted on police reform:
Washington, D.C. – Congresswoman Ann Wagner (R- MO) released the following statement after Alliance STL and Accenture Federal Services announced Accenture will launch an Advanced Technology Center in St. Louis County:
“I am sickened by the death of George Floyd. We stand as one in agreement that abuses of power such as these are completely unjust, whether at the hands of law enforcement, or our fellow citizens. George Floyd’s name will be a rallying cry for positive change as we address entrenched racial disparities in America.
Washington, D.C. - Congresswoman Ann Wagner (R-MO), Vice Ranking Member of the House Foreign Affairs Committee, released the following statement after she introduced legislation to hold China accountable for its actions during the COVID-19 outbreak:
In The News
At 10 a.m. on Aug. 7, the St. Charles County Veterans Museum on East Elm St. in O’Fallon dedicated its Killed in Action [KIA] Wall. “This wall was prepared to honor the St. Charles County Veterans who gave the ultimate sacrifice to our county,” Jim Higgins, of the Museum’s executive board, said.
In Guatemala, 44% of women become mothers by the time they turn 20 and half are married by the same age. In order to explore the challenges these women face and how the U.S. government can best support them as we tackle a growing migration crisis from the region, the three of us, all Republican members of Congress, recently traveled to Guatemala.
Internet safety activists and anti-sex trafficking advocates are jubilant over the Senate's passage of the FOSTA SESTA bill, calling it a "David and Goliath victory" against tech companies and traffickers.
Sex trafficking is a form of slavery older than the nation itself. The federal government, however, does not have a great track record in fighting it. In fact, it wasn’t until 2000 that Congress explicitly recognized sex trafficking as a federal crime.