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Inflation, Immigration Most ‘Urgent Issues’ for Americans



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While Democratic leadership is focused on labeling parents as domestic terrorists, mandating COVID-19 vaccinations and creating a politically correct environment where individuals can choose their own pronouns and gender, Americans have different priorities.

According to the latest Quinnipiac poll where Americans were asked to choose the most urgent issues that face the country currently, inflation and immigration topped the list. Americans are worried about the rising prices of everything needing to provide for their families, placing inflation at the top of the list at 27 percent.

Immigration came in second highest at 12 percent. COVID-19 was third at 10 percent. Concerns about unemployment came in at just 2 percent. National Review found the poll to be very accurate, citing similar findings from a CNN poll, writing “this is not an outlier.”

A recent CNN poll found 42 percent of Americans believe inflation is the most important issue, with “ensuring that our borders are secure” coming in second at 29 percent. Pathetically, President Biden, his administration, and Democratic leadership are avoiding pressing matters while continuing to push things such as Biden’s Infrastructure bill.

On Thursday Biden is going to Ohio to “deliver remarks on how the Bipartisan Infrastructure Law delivers for the American people by investing in clean-up and restoration efforts in the Great Lakes region and surrounding waterways.”

Cleaning up waterways. That is what is getting the President of the United States out of bed in the morning? In an interview with NBC News’ Lester Holt who asked about inflation skyrocketing to 7.5 percent, a 40-year high, Biden was defensive and rude:

BIDEN: Well, you’re being a wise guy with me a little bit. I understand that’s your job. But look — at the time what happened was the, uh . . . let’s look at the reason for the inflation. The reason for the inflation is the supply chains were cut off, meaning that the products, for example, automobiles, the lack of computer chips to be able to build those automobiles, so they could function, they need those computer chips. They were not available, so what happens? With the number of cars were reduced, the new cars reduced — it made up at one point one-third the cost of inflation, because the price of automobiles were up. So, what I did, when I went out and made sure we started to make those domestically. We got Intel to come in and provide 20 billion dollars to build a new facility. A number of organizations are doing the same kinds of things.

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  1. MicMac69

    February 19, 2022 at 4:07 am

    How did the idiotic american electorate imagined that Biden would do better than Trump? Trump had inflation AND (illegal) immigration under control… yet he was not sufficiently “presidential” for them! Now they have Biden, the most ghostly pedo-president of irish-catholic descent (the other one in the 69s was only adulterous… at least that’s what we know…) with his leftist-democrat-globalist agenda and they are still not happy?! And they are far from having seen the end of it…

  2. Steven

    February 19, 2022 at 9:35 pm

    Inflation still here and likely will get a lot worse.
    I just hope we can avoid hyperinflation, because it seems like everything going on in Washington is going to end up there.

  3. Thomas S. Brown

    February 20, 2022 at 6:11 am

    I highly doubt Intel made its chip facility decision based on a phone call from Biden. Too bad Lester Holt didn’t get a follow-up question on that ridiculous assertion.

  4. REX

    March 4, 2022 at 12:46 pm

    I’d like to know what percentage of RUSSIAN OIL EXPORTS America typically buys. And, what do OIL EXPORTS represent in the overall economy of Russia.

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The Looming National Debt Crisis: The Uncomfortable Truth No One Wants to Discuss



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As Republican candidates gather for a debate, the skeleton in the closet remains the ballooning national debt, a subject that’s largely been relegated to the shadows of political discourse.

While the candidates may briefly touch upon the issue and offer surface-level solutions, the uncomfortable truth is that addressing the national debt’s growing burden would require difficult, unpopular choices. Candidates find themselves in a precarious position, tasked with both solving the problem and securing votes, all within the constraints of a 90-second debate response.

Since surpassing the $33 trillion debt threshold, the United States has been accruing over $800 million in new debt every hour, adding more than $2 billion daily in interest payments. The most recent debt ceiling bill has suspended any cap on this debt until January 2025, casting a long shadow over the nation’s future freedom and prosperity.

Democrats have occasionally pointed to the “Trump Tax Cuts” as a driver of the deficit. However, the tax cuts did stimulate economic growth and resulted in record-high Treasury revenues, albeit without corresponding spending cuts.

One feasible solution begins with fixing the federal budget process, though it is by no means an easy task. Nonetheless, it would substantially rein in Congress’s control over the spending pie chart. A recent Heritage study revealed that only 10 percent of the $7.5 trillion in COVID-related spending actually went to healthcare. The remaining 90 percent, charged as overhead and other expenses, underscores the need for significant reform.

According to reports from Fox News, while the discretionary budget, including debt interest payments and defense spending, constitutes less than 25 percent of overall expenditures and continues to shrink, the true driver of federal deficits lies in mandatory, programmatic spending. These are expenditures Congress does not address annually but continues unabated.

Furthermore, they encompass popular transfer programs such as Medicare, Medicaid, Social Security, student loans, and healthcare initiatives like Obamacare, among countless others. Altering these programs involves a political third rail, a risk few presidential candidates are willing to take.

Mandatory, programmatic expenditures are perpetual and don’t undergo annual scrutiny or adjustment. There is virtually no constituency for tackling these fundamental issues, despite their role as the primary drivers of the nation’s fiscal challenges.

Many citizens believe that trimming discretionary spending, such as congressional salaries or foreign aid, or rooting out “waste, fraud, and abuse,” can resolve the debt problem. While these are valid concerns, the real target for reform should be mandatory, programmatic spending to ensure the sustainability of essential programs.

The Republican candidates vying for the nomination face a daunting question: Who among them possesses the courage and leadership to make the unpopular decisions necessary to restore fiscal responsibility to the nation’s future?

On the other side of the aisle, Democrats seem unlikely to embrace responsible spending as part of their agenda, leaving the issue largely unaddressed in their political DNA.

In a political landscape dominated by divisive issues and partisan debates, the national debt looms as the silent crisis that few are willing to confront.

The path to fiscal responsibility requires acknowledging the harsh reality that popular programs must also be on the table for reform. Only then can America hope to secure a stable financial future for its citizens.

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