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House Meets At: First Vote Predicted: Last Vote Predicted:

12:00 p.m.: Morning Hour
2:00 p.m.: Legislative Business

Unlimited “One Minutes”
6:30 p.m. 7:00 p.m.


**Following one minute speeches, the House is expected to recess until approximately 3:30 p.m. At that time, the House will reconvene and consider the bills listed for consideration under suspension of the Rules. Any recorded votes requested will be postponed until 6:30 p.m.

Suspensions (11 bills)

  1. H.R. 511 – Power And Security Systems (PASS) Act (Rep. Welch – Energy and Commerce)
  2. H.R. 587 – Fair RATES Act (Rep. Kennedy – Energy and Commerce)
  3. H.R. 590 – Advanced Nuclear Technology Development Act of 2017 (Rep. Latta – Energy and Commerce)
  4. H.R. 518 – EPS Improvement Act of 2017 (Rep. DeGette – Energy and Commerce)
  5. H.R. 290 – Federal Communications Commission Process Reform Act of 2017 (Rep. Walden – Energy and Commerce)
  6. H.R. 423 – Anti-Spoofing Act of 2017 (Rep. Meng – Energy and Commerce)
  7. H.R. 588 – Securing Access to Networks in Disaster Act (Rep. Pallone – Energy and Commerce)
  8. H.R. 555 – Amateur Radio Parity Act of 2017 (Rep. Kinzinger – Energy and Commerce)
  9. H.R. 460 – Improving Rural Call Quality and Reliability Act of 2017 (Rep. Young (IA) – Energy and Commerce)
  10. H.R. __ – Federal Communications Commission Consolidated Reporting Act of 2017 (Rep. Scalise – Energy and Commerce)
  11. H.R. 582 – Kari's Law Act of 2017 (Rep. Gohmert – Energy and Commerce)

TOMORROW’S OUTLOOK
The GOP Leadership has announced the following schedule for Tuesday, January 24: The House will meet at 12:00 p.m. for legislative business.  The House is expected to consider H.R. 7No Taxpayer Funding for Abortion and Abortion Insurance Full Disclosure Act of 2017 (Rep. Smith (NJ) – Energy and Commerce) (Subject to a Rule).  The House is also expected to consider bills listed for consideration under suspension of the Rules. 

The Daily Quote

“President Trump’s executive order instructing federal agencies to grant relief to constituencies affected by the Affordable Care Act has begun to reverberate throughout the nation’s health-care system, injecting further uncertainty into an already unsettled insurance landscape.  The political signal of the order, which Trump signed just hours after being sworn into office, was clear: Even before the Republican-led Congress acts to repeal the 2010 law, the new administration will move swiftly to unwind as many elements as it can on its own — elements that have changed how 20 million Americans get health coverage and what benefits insurers must offer some of their customers… On Capitol Hill, Republican leaders offered cautious praise for the president’s executive order. Yet more broadly, the GOP remains in a state of uncertainty on health care, with unresolved questions about the path forward.”

     —    Washington Post, 1/22/2017