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An image saying that U.S. Transportation Secretary Pete Buttigieg was arrested as a teenager in 1998 for killing several dogs was created by a social media account that has since been suspended. The image (archived) circulating online includes two different pictures and the text: “Why won’t anyone discuss why a teenage Buttigieg strangled 5 dogs? @CNN @washingtonpost @nytimes.”One picture shows a newspaper folded in half, so the name of the publication only reads “South Ben.” It says that a local teenager named Pete Buttigieg was arrested on suspicion of killing at least five dogs. There is no story about a teenager arrested for killing dogs or involving Buttigieg. A news clipping saying Pete Buttigieg killed dogs in high school is fabricated.
Persons: Pete Buttigieg, , “ Demoniacs, Alan Achkar, Buttigieg’s, Read Organizations: Transportation, Facebook, Reuters, South Bend Tribune, Thomson Locations: Ben
A record number of passengers traveled through U.S. airports over Thanksgiving weekend, the Transportation Security Administration said Monday. The TSA said it screened just over 2.9 million passengers on Sunday, surpassing the previous record of 2.88 million set on June 30. On Sunday, just 55 flights within, into or out of the U.S. were cancelled, according to FlightAware, a tracking service. Nearly 8,000 flights were delayed, including several hundred that were impacted by snow in Denver and Chicago. Southwest, which canceled nearly 17,000 flights last year, said it purchased additional deicing trucks and updated its crew-scheduling technology.
Persons: Pete Buttigieg, Brett Snyder, Snyder Organizations: Transportation Security Administration, TSA, Travel, Chicago . Airlines, Transportation Locations: U.S, Denver, Chicago, East Coast
Share Share Article via Facebook Share Article via Twitter Share Article via LinkedIn Share Article via EmailSec. Pete Buttigieg: There's more work to be done on supply chains for long-term strengthPete Buttigieg, U.S. Transportation Secretary, joins 'Closing Bell Overtime' to talk holiday travel, FAA funding, supply chain issues and much more.
Persons: Pete Buttigieg Organizations: Transportation, FAA Locations: U.S
Watch CNBC's exclusive interview with Sec. Pete Buttigieg
  + stars: | 2023-11-27 | by ( )   time to read: 1 min
Share Share Article via Facebook Share Article via Twitter Share Article via LinkedIn Share Article via EmailWatch CNBC's exclusive interview with Sec. Pete ButtigiegPete Buttigieg, U.S. Transportation Secretary, joins 'Closing Bell Overtime' to talk holiday travel, FAA funding, supply chain issues and much more.
Persons: Pete Buttigieg Pete Buttigieg Organizations: Transportation, FAA Locations: U.S
As the Nebraska explosion made clear, there can be problems that are hard to spot before potentially disastrous accidents occur. Some details about the explosion might never be known because the shipping container carrying the acid was destroyed. Union Pacific CEO Jim Vena said he understands and welcomes the agency's scrutiny. Vena said Union Pacific and other major railroads have become safer over time. “And that’s what I’m challenging the team with here at Union Pacific is we have to get better ... We’ll invest in it.
Persons: haven’t, , Andy Foust, Warren Flatau, Pete Buttigieg, , Foust, , hasn’t, Dennis Thompson, Thompson, Jim Vena, Vena, We’ll, Charlie King Organizations: , Union Pacific, Federal Railroad Administration, . Transportation, Rail, Transportation Workers, Transportation Division, . Railroad, Materials Safety Administration, Norfolk Southern, Platte Fire, Pacific, of Railroad Infrastructure Locations: OMAHA, Neb, Nebraska, North Platte , Nebraska, Omaha, Norfolk, Ohio, railyard, Palestine
The late crush of holiday travelers is picking up steam, with about 2.7 million people expected to board flights on Wednesday and millions more planning to drive to Thanksgiving celebrations. The Transportation Security Administration predicts that it will screen 2.7 million passengers Wednesday and a record 2.9 million on Sunday, the biggest day for return trips. AAA says the nationwide average for gas was down to $3.29 a gallon on Tuesday, compared with $3.66 a year ago. Air travelers will enjoy lower prices too. Even so, the high cost of rent, food, health care and other expenses were weighing on people's travel plans.
Persons: Pete Buttigieg, TSA's, David Pekoske, ABC’s, , , Airfares, Hopper, Jason McQueary, ’ ”, McQueary, Erin Hooley Organizations: Southwest Airlines, Airlines, Delta Air Lines, Federal Aviation Administration, New, Transportation, FAA, Transportation Security Administration, America, AAA, Drivers, Chicago O’Hare, _________ Associated Press Locations: United States, New York City, East Coast, snowplows, Denver, Chicago, Byron , Illinois
[1/5] Passengers make their way through the terminal as they travel ahead of the Thanksgiving holiday at Washington Dulles International Airport in Dulles, Virginia, U.S., November 22, 2023. REUTERS/Kevin Lamarque Acquire Licensing RightsNov 22 (Reuters) - Millions of Americans headed to the homes of friends and family on Wednesday, the day before the Thanksgiving holiday, on the busiest travel day since the pandemic, undeterred by a sprawling East Coast storm system that disrupted some flights and slowed traffic. Industry group Airlines for America forecast U.S. airlines would carry some 29.9 million passengers between Nov. 17 and Nov. 27. That figure would be an all-time high, 9% higher than last year and up 1.7 million passengers from the levels seen before the COVID-19 pandemic. Out West, a snowstorm in the northern and central Rocky Mountains and adjacent High Plans will likely affect Thanksgiving travel from Wednesday night through Friday, the weather service said.
Persons: Kevin Lamarque, Hopper, Abraham Lincoln, Daniel Trotta, Joseph Ax, Miral Fahmy, Jonathan Oatis Organizations: Washington Dulles International, REUTERS, Industry, Airlines, America, U.S . Transportation Security Administration, American Automobile Association, AAA, National Weather Service, Thomson Locations: Dulles , Virginia, U.S, East, COVID, Carolinas, Atlantic, New England, New Hampshire, Rocky
On Tuesday, 2.6 million passengers were screened at airport security checkpoints, the highest ever for a Tuesday before Thanksgiving, according to the U.S. Transportation Security Administration. [1/10]People go to their flight gates ahead of the Thanksgiving holiday at O’Hare International Airport in Chicago, Illinois, U.S. November 22, 2023. The two major airports in Houston, Texas were expecting to shatter their record of air travelers from Nov. 16-28. Some 2.4 million people were expected to fly through Houston, up 11% from that period in 2022, the airports' management said. Out West, a snowstorm in the northern and central Rocky Mountains and adjacent High Plans will likely affect Thanksgiving travel from Wednesday night through Friday, the weather service said.
Persons: Mike Arnot, Vincent Alban Acquire, COVID, Hopper, Daniel Trotta, Allison Lampert, Joseph Ax, Gabriella Borter, Miral Fahmy, Jonathan Oatis, David Gregorio Our Organizations: National Weather Service, Airlines for America, U.S . Transportation Security Administration, Ontario . Buffalo Niagara International, O’Hare, REUTERS, American Automobile Association, AAA, Thomson Locations: U.S, United States, Canada, Niagara Falls, New York, Ontario, Chicago , Illinois, Houston , Texas, Houston, New England, New Hampshire, Rocky
Breton also is co-chair of a government working group on charging infrastructure. "People seem to forget that the backbone of the infrastructure is not public charging, it's home charging," Breton said. 'SERIOUS CHALLENGE'Breton said that 30% of the cost of installing a home EV charging station in the U.S. is covered by a federal tax credit, while California residents can receive rebates for upgrading charging stations and electric panels. Most Canadians drive short distances to work, meaning that public charging is mainly necessary for longer-haul travellers, Breton said. Canada had 19 EVs per public charging point in 2022, while the number was 24 in the U.S., according to the Paris-based International Energy Agency.
Persons: Chris Helgren, Justin Trudeau's, Canada's, Daniel Breton, Breton, Brian Kingston, Kingston, Joanna Kyriazis, Rod Nickel, Denny Thomas, Paul Simao Organizations: Volkswagen, Canadian, REUTERS, Companies Parkland Corp, Justin Trudeau's Liberal, Infrastructure Bank, Parkland Corp, EV, Electric Mobility Canada, Natural Resources, International Energy Agency, Clean Energy Canada, Simon Fraser University, Canadian Vehicle Manufacturers ' Association, Thomson Locations: Toronto , Ontario, Canada, WINNIPEG , Manitoba, British Columbia, Canadian, Parkland, Breton, U.S, California, Natural Resources Canada, Paris, Vancouver, Ottawa, Winnipeg , Manitoba
DALLAS (AP) — Despite inflation and memories of past holiday travel meltdowns, millions of people are expected to hit airports and highways in record numbers over the Thanksgiving break. Sunday will draw the largest crowds with an estimated 2.9 million passengers, which would narrowly eclipse a record set on June 30. Scott Keyes, founder of the travel site Going, is cautiously optimistic that holiday air travel won’t be the same mess. From June through August — when thunderstorms can snarl air traffic — the rate of cancellations fell 18% compared to 2022. The airlines, in turn, have heaped blame on the Federal Aviation Administration, which they say can’t keep up with the growing air traffic.
Persons: Pete Buttigieg, Nature, , Patrick De Haan, ” De Haan, haven't, Scott Keyes, ” Keyes Organizations: DALLAS, Transportation Security Administration, AAA, . Transportation, Southwest, U.S . Department of Transportation, Federal Aviation Administration, Transportation, FAA, Airlines Locations: East Coast, snowplows, New York, Miami, Jacksonville , Florida, Delta
More holiday travelers will pack airports and highways this Thanksgiving as a drop in airfare and gas prices stokes the nation’s busiest travel time of the year. Even as travel demand holds strong, a severe weather forecast threatens to cause flight delays and traffic jams across swaths of the country. “For many Americans, Thanksgiving and travel go hand in hand, and this holiday, we expect more people on the roads, skies and seas compared to 2022,” Paula Twidale, senior vice president of AAA Travel, said in a statement. “Travel demand has been strong all year.”AAA, the automobile owners’ group that also tracks air travel, expects that 4.7 million people will fly between Wednesday and Sunday. That is an increase of 6.6 percent compared with last year, and the highest number of Thanksgiving air travelers in nearly two decades.
Persons: ” Paula Twidale Organizations: AAA Travel, ” AAA
REUTERS/Elijah Nouvelage/File Photo Acquire Licensing RightsNov 20 (Reuters) - General Motors' (GM.N) Cruise co-founder and chief product officer Daniel Kan has resigned, the company told Reuters on Monday, a day after Cruise CEO Kyle Vogt quit. A spokesperson for Cruise said Kan announced his resignation in a Slack message. In his message to employees, seen by Reuters, Kan noted that Cruise had been serving 10,000 rides per week. GM shuffled leadership at Cruise including naming general counsel Craig Glidden as chief administrative officer, bringing in a third-party safety officer and appointing co-presidents. U.S. Transportation Secretary Pete Buttigieg told reporters on Monday the federal government will do everything it can using existing regulatory powers to ensure that Cruise and other autonomous vehicles are deployed safely.
Persons: Elijah Nouvelage, Cruise, Daniel Kan, Kyle Vogt, Kan, Vogt, Kan didn't, Craig Glidden, Pete Buttigieg, Greg Bensinger, Chizu Nomiyama, Chris Reese, Cynthia Osterman Organizations: GM Bolt, REUTERS, General Motors, Reuters, Cruise, GM, U.S . Transportation, Thomson Locations: San Francisco , California, U.S, United States, San Francisco
Cruise CEO Kyle Vogt resigned on Sunday, a day after apologizing to staff as the company undergoes a safety review of its U.S. fleet. Cruise pulled all of its vehicles from U.S. testing after an Oct. 2 accident in San Francisco that involved another vehicle and ended with one of Cruise's self-driving taxis dragging a pedestrian. "We're going to do everything we can with the authorities we do have, which are not trivial," Buttigieg told reporters. The unit had in recent months touted ambitious plans to expand to more cities, offering fully autonomous taxi rides. Cruise competes with Alphabet's (GOOGL.O) Waymo in deploying autonomous vehicles and had been testing hundreds in several cities across the United States, notably its home of San Francisco.
Persons: Transportation Pete Buttigieg, Joe Biden, Leah Millis, Pete Buttigieg, Kyle Vogt, Cruise, Buttigieg, David Shepardson, Will Dunham, Chizu Organizations: Transportation, South, REUTERS, Rights, . Transportation, Motors, Traffic Safety Administration, California Department of Motor Vehicles, Transport Workers Union of America, Brotherhood of Teamsters, United Auto Workers, NHTSA, Thomson Locations: Washington , U.S, San Francisco, Buttigieg's, United States
Between 2018 and 2022, total revenue across major U.S. airlines from baggage fees increased from $4.9 billion to $6.8 billion, the senator said. Blumenthal also cited a report by a travel consultancy that found that eight leading U.S. airlines last year collected an estimated $4.2 billion in fees for seat selection. "U.S. airlines increasingly charge ancillary fees that obscure the actual cost of air travel," Blumenthal said in the letters. Airline CEOs in 2018 lobbied against bipartisan legislation to mandate "reasonable and proportional" baggage and change fees and convinced Congress to drop the plan. The U.S. Transportation Department last year proposed requiring airlines to disclose fees for baggage, ticket changes and family seating the first time an airfare is displayed.
Persons: Shelby Tauber, Richard Blumenthal, Blumenthal, David Shepardson, Will Dunham, Chris Reese Organizations: Dallas Love Field Airport, REUTERS, Rights, U.S, Senate, Democratic, Investigations, American Airlines, United Airlines, Delta Air Lines, Spirit Airlines, Frontier Airlines, Airlines for America, U.S . Transportation, Aviation, Thomson Locations: Dallas , Texas, U.S, Delta
Southwest Airlines planes are show at San Diego International airport in San Diego, California, U.S., May 18, 2023. The chief operating officer of Southwest Airlines (LUV.N) found himself in the eye of a storm after a blizzard last December forced the company to cancel almost 17,000 flights, disrupting travel plans for about 2 million customers. With this week's U.S. Thanksgiving holiday kicking off the holiday travel season, Watterson can ill afford another fiasco. Airlines have taken measures to beef up winter operations including investments in weather forecast technology and de-icing equipment, and increased staffing and training. To make its winter operations more resilient, Watterson said Southwest invested in de-icing trucks and de-icing pads across its network.
Persons: Mike Blake, Andrew Watterson, Watterson, Constance von Muehlen, David Seymour, von Muehlen, Rajesh Kumar Singh, Doyinsola Oladipo, David Shepardson, Ben Klayman, Matthew Lewis Organizations: Southwest Airlines, San Diego International, REUTERS, Rights, Reuters, U.S . Transportation Department, Alaska Airlines, University of Washington, United Airlines, American Airlines, Federal Aviation Administration, FAA, U.S, Thomson Locations: San Diego , California, U.S, Dallas, Denver, Chicago, Southwest, Seattle, Alaska, Newark , New Jersey, Congress, New York, Washington
The GEP Global Supply Chain Volatility Index, produced by S&P Global and GEP, tracks supply chain orders which show rising spare supplier capacity as a result of a pullback in global demand. As President Biden meets with Chinese President Xi Jinping in San Francisco, the Asian manufacturing sector is experiencing a slowdown not seen since the 2020 peak of the Covid pandemic. The GEP index shows a depressed level of demand for raw materials, components, and commodities since manufacturing orders are down. A negative meeting would signal that firms may need to act faster to get in front of an evolving and changing U.S.-China relationship by adjusting their supply chain strategies." The NRF continues to call on the Biden Administration to restart a dialogue with China about the tariffs and ultimately remove them.
Persons: Biden, Xi Jinping, John Piatek, Piatek, Xi, Jon Gold Organizations: P, GEP's, International Monetary Fund, CNBC, Chain Survey, GEP, U.S, Biden, China, National Retail Federation, Biden Administration Locations: U.S, San Francisco, China, North America
NEW YORK, Nov 15 (Reuters) - The Biden administration on Wednesday released a long-awaited proposal to split regulatory powers over emerging private-sector space activities between the U.S. transportation and commerce departments, according to a draft legislative proposal. The plan would expand the Federal Aviation Administration's oversight of rocket launch sites on Earth to include various crewed and uncrewed activities in space, from regulating private astronaut missions to licensing commercial space stations and trips to the moon. Private space endeavors are surging in the U.S., from tourist trips to commercial refueling satellites. Yet few U.S. regulations govern those novel activities as various countries step up their presence in Earth's orbit, a borderless domain with surging spacecraft traffic. The proposed regulatory arrangement aims to keep the U.S. in compliance with a landmark space treaty requiring countries to authorize and supervise the activities of non-government entities.
Persons: Biden, Joey Roulette, Chizu Organizations: Wednesday, Federal Aviation, U.S . Department of Commerce, Thomson Locations: U.S
Biden touts billions for northeast US rail corridor
  + stars: | 2023-11-06 | by ( Jarrett Renshaw | )   time to read: +2 min
REUTERS/Erin Scott/File Photo Acquire Licensing RightsNov 6 (Reuters) - U.S. President Joe Biden on Monday will announce the latest tranche of federal dollars to modernize key portions of the nation's busiest rail corridor that stretches from Boston to Washington DC. Biden is highlighting $16.4 billion in funding from the 2021 bipartisan infrastructure law for 25 passenger rail projects on Amtrak’s Northeast Corridor, which supports some 800,000 trips per day in a region that represents 20% of the nation's gross domestic product. "The bottom line is that for the over 200 million passengers who ride this rail corridor every year, these improvements are going to shorten travel times and improve reliability," U.S. Transportation Secretary Pete Buttigieg said in a statement. Monday's event marks at least the third time Biden has held an event to highlight funding the Northeast Corridor line, underscoring the president's personal connection with the corridor. He believes strongly in improving America's passenger rail and he knows the Northeast Corridor like no one else," White House infrastructure czar Mitch Landrieu said.
Persons: Joe Biden, Finnegan, Maisy, Erin Scott, Biden, Pete Buttigieg, Frederick Douglass, Mitch Landrieu, Jarrett Renshaw, Lincoln Organizations: REUTERS, Washington DC, U.S . Transportation, Amtrak, Thomson Locations: Philadelphia , Pennsylvania, U.S, Boston, Washington, New York, Hudson, New Jersey, Maryland, Wilmington, Amtrak's Wilmington
Most foreign airlines have suspended or curtailed services, leaving passengers uncertain how to leave or reach the country and consular services struggling to keep up with demand for assistance, with priority given to those with missing relatives. Israel's parliamentary finance committee said late on Tuesday it would debate authorising state guarantees for providing war risk insurance for Israeli airlines. British Airways said it would suspend flights to Tel Aviv after diverting a flight from London back to Britain shortly before it was due to reach Tel Aviv, citing security concerns. U.S. Transportation Secretary Pete Buttigieg said Washington remains in talks with U.S. airlines about flights to Israel. Passengers have complained of mounting costs especially for leaving Israel, but airlines deny driving up prices.
Persons: Yiannis, El Al, Sun Dor, Israel, ” Neil Roberts, Jan Lipavsky, Lipavsky, couldn't, Annalena Baerbock, Carsten Spohr, Pete Buttigieg, flydubai, Steven Scheer, Carolyn Cohn, Jacob Gronholt, Pedersen, Michael Kahn, Victoria Klesty, Joanna Plucinska, Tim Hepher, Huseyin Hayatsever, David Shepardson, Alexander Cornwell, Mark Potter, Lincoln Organizations: Larnaca International Airport, REUTERS, El, Hamas, Association, British Airways, Lufthansa, German, . Transportation, U.S, Nordic, Dubai's Emirates, Etihad Airways, Thomson Locations: Israel, Larnaca, Cyprus, Israeli, Athens, Rome, Madrid, Bucharest, New York, Paris, Istanbul, El, Tel Aviv, London, Britain, Czech, Oman, Prague, Lipavsky, Denmark, Carsten Spohr ., Washington, Norwegian, Oslo, Abu Dhabi, United States, COVID
Between 2018 and 2022, weather and climate disasters cost more than $617 billion, it found — a record. Transportation of food and goods may also be hit by climate events, leading to more delays and shortages on store shelves. "Food insecurity disproportionately impacts lower-income households, families led by single mothers, families with children, and households in Southern states." Climate events can also lead to increased medical expenses. The Treasury report notes that in one analysis from 2012, 10 climate events led to a total of $10 billion in health-related costs.
Persons: Makatla, Joe Raedle, Graham Steele Organizations: U.S . Department of, Treasury, Treasury Department Locations: Tarpon Springs , Florida, U.S, Louisiana, Southern
Durable goods are seen on sale in a store in Los Angeles, California, U.S., March 24, 2017. Part of the surprise increase in durable goods orders reported by the Commerce Department on Wednesday, however, likely reflected higher prices as inflation picked up last month. Economists polled by Reuters had forecast durable goods orders falling 0.5% last month. These so-called core capital goods orders were previously reported to have edged up 0.1% in July. Core capital goods shipments rebounded 0.7% after falling 0.3% in July.
Persons: Lucy Nicholson, Priscilla Thiagamoorthy, Lucia Mutikani, Andrea Ricci Organizations: REUTERS, Commerce Department, BMO Capital Markets, Reuters, Machinery, Institute, Supply, PMI, United Auto Workers, General Motors Co, Ford, Thomson Locations: Los Angeles , California, U.S, WASHINGTON, Toronto, muddle
The U.S. Travel Association said a partial shutdown would cost the U.S. travel economy as much as $140 million a day. During a government shutdown, the U.S. air travel system would be "hampered by more flight delays, longer screening lines and setbacks in air travel modernization," the group said. Air traffic controllers and Transportation Security Administration (TSA) security officers are among the government workers who would be required to keep working but would not be paid. A government watchdog report said in June that air traffic operations were at risk. The FAA was forced to slow air traffic putting pressure on lawmakers to end the standoff.
Persons: Pete Buttigieg, Buttigieg, shutdowns, David Shepardson, Grant McCool Organizations: LaGuardia, U.S, Acquire, . Transportation, Federal Aviation Administration, U.S . Travel Association, Air, Transportation Security Administration, FAA, TSA, Thomson Locations: New York City, New York, WASHINGTON, U.S
Roadway deaths in the U.S. are mounting despite government test data showing vehicles have been getting safer. Subaru, which has performed well in IIHS pedestrian crash avoidance tests, considers visibility its first line of safety, according to spokesperson Todd Hill. Thanks to vehicle improvements, seatbelt laws and other changes, fatal crashes in the U.S. trended downward for decades, hitting a low of 29,867 in 2011. Government estimates of fatal crashes in 2022 show a 43% increase to 42,795 — partially thanks to increases in speeding and drunk driving and decreases in seatbelt use. Fatal crashes also increased as a percent of total miles driven.
Persons: — Alyssa Milligan, Alyssa, , Jessica Cicchino, they’re, ” Cicchino, Todd Hill, Transportation’s Volpe, Billy Richling, Jessica Hart, Allie, ” Hart, , didn’t, ” John Capp, we’re, I’ve, Organizations: Nashville —, National Association of City Transportation, Insurance Institute for Highway Safety, Insurance Institute for Highway, Subaru, Consumer, U.S . Department, Transportation’s, Transportation’s Volpe Center, Volpe Center, Silverado, U.S, Traffic Safety Administration, NHTSA, National Association of City Transportation Officials, D.C, Ford Transit, General Motors, GM Locations: Tenn, Tennessee, Nashville, U.S, Washington
Vehicles are built to be safer than ever before, but pedestrian and cyclist deaths are rising. A rise in the popularity of larger vehicles, like vans and trucks, may be a factor in this increase. Ronald E. VanHoose/Associated PressRoadway deaths in the U.S. are mounting despite government test data showing vehicles have been getting safer. Fatal crashes also increased as a percent of total miles driven. AP Photo/Mark SchiefelbeinHart is now an advocate with the Washington chapter of Families for Safe Streets, a nonprofit working to end fatal crashes.
Persons: , Alyssa Milligan, Alyssa, Ronald E, Jessica Cicchino, they're, Cicchino, Todd Hill, Transportation's Volpe, Billy Richling, Jessica Hart, Allie, Allie Hart, Mark Schiefelbein, Hart, didn't, Mark Schiefelbein John Capp, we're, Mark Schiefelbein Hart, I've Organizations: Service, Nashville —, Associated, National Association of City Transportation, Insurance Institute for Highway, Subaru, Consumer, U.S . Department, Transportation's, Transportation's Volpe Center, Volpe Center, Silverado, U.S, Traffic Safety Administration, NHTSA, National Association of City Transportation Officials, D.C, AP, Ford Transit, General Motors, GM Locations: Tennessee, Nashville, U.S, Washington
U.S. House Speaker Kevin McCarthy (R-CA) speaks with reporters as he arrives for the day at the U.S. Capitol in Washington, U.S. September 18, 2023. House Republicans on Thursday sent the chamber into recess, delaying further developments in the negotiations. "I don't know what to think," said Senate Majority Whip Dick Durbin Sunday on CNN's "State of the Union." "All we're focused on is keeping the lights on," New Jersey Democratic Rep. Josh Gottheimer said Sunday on CNN's "State of the Union." This has to be avoided," U.S. Transportation Secretary Pete Buttigieg said Sunday on CNN's "State of the Union."
Persons: Kevin McCarthy, Dick Durbin, Durbin, McCarthy, Tim Burchett, I've, Trump, haven't, they're, Josh Gottheimer, Gottheimer, Brian Fitzpatrick, Tennessee's Burchett, Burchett, Pete Buttigieg Organizations: U.S, Capitol, Lawmakers, House Republicans, Thursday, Republican, GOP, Republican Congress, Tennessee GOP, Republicans, New Jersey Democratic, Democratic, Investors, U.S . Transportation Locations: Washington , U.S, U.S, California, Washington, Pennsylvania
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