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Biden admits social policy bill stalled as immigration plan falters | Latest News Headlines

Biden admits social policy bill stalled as immigration plan falters

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But that would require the vote of every Democratic senator, which would make Mr Manchin’s objections fatal. His concerns have already prompted Democrats to remove another climate provision from the package, this time a plan to permanently ban new offshore drilling off the Atlantic and Pacific coasts. More changes are likely as Democrats seek to win his vote.

Mr Manchin infuriated some of his colleagues by pushing for changes to a planned extension of the expanded monthly payments to families with children. Senators Michael Bennet of Colorado, Cory Booker of New Jersey, Mazie Hirono of Hawaii and Kirsten Gillibrand of New York could be seen on the Senate floor Thursday night in a heated conversation with Mr. Manchin, who voted for the expansion under the $ 1.9 trillion pandemic assistance law in March.

Mr. Manchin seemed impassive, later tell CNN: “Nobody is putting pressure on me. I am from West Virginia.

Legislation must also adhere to strict reconciliation rules, which require every provision to have a direct effect on the federal budget.

Elizabeth MacDonough, the Member of Parliament for the Senate, who serves as the House’s arbiter of its rules, has repeatedly said the immigration provisions do not.

On Thursday, she rejected a third plan that would have expanded the authority of the Homeland Security Secretary to grant temporary status known as parole to undocumented immigrants who have lived in the country for a decade, providing them with permits to work and protecting them from eviction. The work permits were said to have lasted five years and then had to be renewed.

The proposal would have included most of the undocumented immigrants who have lived continuously in the United States since before January 1, 2011 and could have helped around 6.5 million people. It would essentially have codified an improved version of the Deferred Action Program for Childhood Arrivals, or DACA, created by President Barack Obama in 2012.

“The proposed parole policy is not much different in effect from previous proposals we have considered,” the parliamentarian wrote, according to a copy of her ruling obtained by The New York Times. “These are substantial policy changes with lasting effects just like those we envisioned previously and outweigh the fiscal impact.”


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