COVID-19 Federal Update 4-13-20

April 13, 2020

Total U.S. coronavirus deaths reported each morning this week: Monday: 22,109


This morning, the spread of COVID-19 in the United States has outpaced all other countries, including China and Italy. America has tallied 557,590 confirmed cases


All 50 states are under a major disaster declaration for the first time in U.S. history after Trump approved Wyoming’s declaration Saturday.


New York Death Toll Remains High: New Yorkers continue to die of Covid-19 at a “terribly high rate,” with 758 more fatalities reported yesterday, but the trend shows that the epidemic is peaking and the state can begin to plan to reopen, Gov. Cuomo said. Yesterday marked the sixth straight day of fatalities over 700. The record was 799 on April 9. Total deaths in the state reached 9,385. Cases reached 188,694, a rise of 8,236, the state Department of Health reported, around one-in-ten of reported cases around the world. “Can yo u ever get numb to these numbers?” Cuomo asked at a news conference in Albany. “Everyone has a face and a name and a family that is suffering.”  He noted positive trends that now appear to be taking stronger hold. Only 53 new cases were admitted to the hospital overnight, a number Cuomo said was the lowest since the epidemic began. Intensive care admissions and intubations “ticked up” slightly but not significantly, he said.

Spain reported today the smallest number of new coronavirus infections since March 20 and saw the daily death toll decrease. Over the past 24 hours, there were 3,477 new cases detected, bringing the total number to 169,496, the health ministry said. The country saw 517 more people die from Covid-19, bringing the total to 17,489, Rodrigo Orihuela reports.


CARES Act Amendment

Congress Under Pressure on Stimulus: Congress faces intense pressure to negotiate an interim rescue package this week as the impact of the coronavirus pandemic accelerates across the country. Some 17 million Americans have lost their jobs in the past month, $349 billion in funding for a small-business relief program may run out within days, and the Covid-19 death toll in the U.S. has soared past 22,000. And yet partisan deadlock reigns in Washington. Republicans want to add more money to the small business loan program while Democrats demand urgent funding for states and municipalities and for struggling hospitals.


While the stock market soared last week, trimming some of its sharp year-to-date losses, the economy faces fierce headwinds that have leaders in both parties proposing massive additional spending. The nation’s governors are demanding Congress provide half a trillion dollars in economic aid, far more than even the Democrats have suggested so far, to plug revenue gaps. Without “unrestricted” money from Washington, “states will have to confront the prospect of significant reductions to critically important services all across this country, hampering public health, the economic recovery, and — in turn — our collective effort to get people back to work,” Govs. Larry Hogan (R) of Maryland and Andrew Cuomo (D) of New York wrote on Saturday in a bipartisan statement for the National Governors Association.


The partisan stalemate in Congress continued over the weekend in advance of a pro-forma session in the Senate today, which would be the first day that any additional aid could begin moving. Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin, who brokered the $2.2 trillion rescue package that passed in late March, talked with Senate Minority Leader Chuck Schumer (D-N.Y.) and Speaker Nancy Pelosi (D-Calif.) last week, though there was no sign of a breakthrough. Schumer, after talking to Mnuchin on Friday, sounded a hopeful note about bipartisan talks and the possibility of reaching an agreement early this week. “There’s no reason why we can’t,” Schumer said. President Donald Trump also struck an optimistic tone. “Despite what you’re reading — you know, there’s back and forth — but we are getting along with the Democrats,” he said at a White House briefing on Friday. Steven T. Dennis has the latest.


How to Measure Recovery’s Strength: The strength or weakness of the country’s rebound, whenever that comes, will be heavily influenced by actions taken today and over the coming months. Economists pointed to three crucial areas they say will matter most. For one, the speed with which small and mid-sized business aid finds its mark. Second, the level of support for states and cities later this year. And third, something — anything — to restore public confidence in getting back to life, and business, as usual. Christopher Condon and Katia Dmitrieva take a deeper dive on these areas.



Tech Slows Stimulus Checks: The pandemic has exposed aging, inflexible computer systems at the heart of the U.S. economy — and a shortage of experts to fix the problem. This is slowing the government’s effort to get billions of dollars in stimulus checks to millions of newly unemployed citizens. The $2.2 trillion CARES Act passed in late March includes a $600 weekly increase in unemployment benefits. That money won’t reach anyone until state agencies update technology systems to reflect the law and handle the flood of new applications.


Oklahoma, for example, is trying to implement CARES as quickly as it can, but some claims are taking as long as two weeks to process because of a mainframe computer that runs on a 60-year-old programming language called COBOL. “It is the largest issue with regards to implementation in the CARES program,” said Robin Roberson, executive director of the Oklahoma Employment Security Commission. “Our mainframe is literally over 30 years old. It’s very difficult to program, it doesn’t do much. COBOL programmers are somewhat scarce.” Read more from Ian King.



Fed’s Kashkari Says U.S. May Face Rolling Shutdowns: Without an effective therapy or a vaccine for the novel coronavirus, the U.S. economy could face 18 months of rolling shutdowns as the outbreak recedes and flares up again, Federal Reserve Bank of Minneapolis President Neel Kashkari said. “We’re looking around the world. As they relax the economic controls, the virus flares back up again,” Kashkari said yesterday on CBS’s “Face the Nation.” Kashkari is a voter in 2020 on the Fed’s policy-setting Federal Open Market Committee. “We could have these waves of flareups, controls, flareups and controls until we actually get a therapy or a vaccine. I think we should all be focusing on an 18-month strategy for our health care system and our economy.” Read more from Matthew Boesler.

Optimistic Outlook From Goldman: U.S. stocks are unlikely to make fresh lows thanks to the “do whatever it takes” approach of policy makers, according to Goldman Sachs Group. A combination of unprecedented policy support and a flattening viral curve has “dramatically” cut risks to both markets and the American economy, strategists including David Kostin wrote in a note today. If the U.S. doesn’t have a second surge in infections after the economy reopens, equity markets are unlikely to make new lows, they said. Read more from Joanna Ossinger.

China Still Implementing U.S. Trade Deal: China’s ambassador to the U.S. said his country is still implementing the first phase of a trade agreement signed with the U.S. earlier this year and called for both nations to assess the changing situation as the coronavirus presents global economic challenges. “Even for the last few weeks, when we are faced with this very serious, critical situation, people are still working on the implementation of this phase one deal,” Ambassador Cui Tiankai said in an interview with Eurasia Group’s Ian Bremmer on the broadcast show Gzero World on April 3, according to a transcript posted on the Chinese embassy’s website Sunday. Read more.


Proposed Coronavirus Commission

Democrats Want 9/11 Commission-Like Probe: Congressional Democrats are planning legislation that would establish a bipartisan commission to investigate the federal government’s response to the coronavirus pandemic, in a move that they said is modeled after the 9/11 Commission. Rep. Adam Schiff (D-Calif.) unveiled a bill in the House on Friday, and Sens. Dianne Feinstein (D-Calif.) and Kamala Harris (D-Calif.) will offer companion legislation in their chamber, according to a statement from Schiff’s office. The 10-member commission would also examine the responses of state and local governments, Vivek Shankar reports.

Trump Urged to Detail PPE Distribution: Senate Democrats said Friday they’re worried the administration’s reliance on the private sector to distribute medical supplies and personal protective equipment results in outbreak hotspots being overlooked and equipment going to the highest bidder. The Federal Emergency Management Agency hasn’t given clear guidance on which regions and facilities need to be prioritized, Sens. Gary Peters (D-Mich.), Maggie Hassan (D-N.H.), and two others wrote in a letter to Vice President Mike Pence. Without enough oversight, the system may be ”vulnerable to waste, fraud, and abuse,” they said, Shaun Courtney reports.


Research Efforts, Testing and Treatments


Virus Testing Capacity Seen Ramping Up: Donald Trump’s top adviser on coronavirus testing said that by May the U.S. will be in the “ballpark” of the diagnostic capacity it needs, should the president decide to recommend parts of the country relax economy-crushing social distancing practices.  Admiral Brett Giroir said in an interview on Saturday the U.S. is working on four forms of diagnostics it needs to re-open the economy: widespread surveillance to catch new flare-ups; testing of people who have specific symptoms; contact-tracing for confirmed cases; and antibody testing to know who’s recovered from the virus, which he said is weeks away. “By May we’ll have a lot more testing than we do now,” Giroir said. “By May, we certainly will be in the ballpark. Whether we are exactly there depends on some factors, including how much is circulating and where regionally this falls out.” Trump tapped Giroir, an assistant secretary at the Department of Health and Human Services, to accelerate U.S. testing for the coronavirus last month. The federal government’s delays in fielding a functional test in January and February prevented containment of the outbreak when it first erupted, leaving public health authorities all but blind to the spread of the virus across the country for weeks. While the U.S. has now tested more than 2.2 million people for the virus, fewer than 100,000 nationwide had been tested by March 19, less than a week after Giroir was appointed, according to the Covid-19 Tracking Project. Anthony Fauci, director of the National Institute for Allergy and Infectious Diseases, who serves on Trump’s coronavirus task force, said last month that the shortage of testing was a “failing.” The U.S. has now surpassed Italy in total deaths from the virus, making it the global epicenter. Even so, there are signs of optimism in hot spots such as New York that have Trump eyeing an easing of measures that have hundreds of millions of Americans in near-lockdown. Giroir said testing is ramping up and didn’t rule out a May re-opening. Read more from Josh Wingrove.

  • Fauci yesterday affirmed that parts of the U.S. may be ready in May to ease emergency measures taken against the pandemic, but said there’s no universal “light switch” to flip on. There’s also the possibility of a Covid-19 rebound in the fall which can be a factor in November’s elections, he said.
  • Fauci and a range of others said availability of widespread testing would be key to relaxing social isolation that continues in most states. “It could probably start at least in some ways maybe next month,” Fauci told CNN’s “State of the Union” yesterday. Ros Krasny and Hailey Waller have more. South Korea will send coronavirus testing kits made by two companies to the U.S. on April 14, Korea Economic Daily reports, citing an unidentified official at the Foreign Ministry. Read more from Jihye Lee.
  • Meanwhile, Congress needs to spend about $3.6 billion in federal emergency funding to do the kind of widespread testing necessary to get society back on its feet, including hiring 100,000 workers to conduct the tests, researchers reported Friday. Johns Hopkins Center for Health Security and the Association of State and Territorial Health Officials released a national plan that outlined the “urgent” need to expand antibody testing at the local, state, territorial and tribal levels, researchers said. Read more from Ayanna Alexander.

States Prepare Test-and-Trace Programs: Several states have launched new efforts to contain the virus, laying plans to test aggressively and track possibly infected people with help from nonprofits, universities and the private sector. Massachusetts, Utah and North Dakota are among those working on the kinds of comprehensive strategies that public-health experts agree are necessary to arrest the virus’ spread and lift the social-distancing measures that have closed much of the U.S. economy.   “Even if the curve does flatten, we won’t be able to go back to work and school and regular life unless we chase the virus down much more significantly,” said Joia Mukherjee, chief medical officer of Partners in Health, a nonprofit working with Massachusetts to expand the state’s capacity to trace contacts of Covid-19 patients. The question is how quickly the efforts that have begun can advance with beleaguered diagnostic testing programs across the U.S. still facing shortages of swabs, chemical s and other supplies that severely limit capacity at many labs. Read more from Emma Court and John Tozzi.

Apple, Google Bring Tracing to 3 Billion People: Apple and Google unveiled a rare partnership to add technology to their smartphone platforms that will alert users if they’ve come into contact with a person with Covid-19. People must opt in to the system, but it has the potential to monitor about a third of the world’s population. The technology is designed to curb the virus’ spread by telling users they should quarantine or isolate themselves after they have come into contact with an infected individual.  The Silicon Valley rivals said Friday that they’re building the technology into their iOS and Android operating systems in two steps. In mid-May, the companies will add the ability for users of iPhones and Android phones to wirelessly exchange anonymous information via apps run by public health authorities. This means if a user tests positive for Covid-19, and adds that data to their public health app, users with whom they came into close proximity over the previous several days will be notified of their contact. Read more from Mark Gurman.

Insurers Instructed to Waive Copays: The Trump administration Saturday moved to require group health plans and other insurers to cover both coronavirus testing and some related treatment services with no copays or other cost sharing to beneficiaries, including tests that determine if a person has previously had Covid-19. The Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Services, along with the Departments of Labor and the Treasury, issued guidance Saturday that clarified that Americans with private health insurance should have access to testing and certain other related services, including antibody testing, at no cost. Read more from Alex Ruoff.

Vaccine Could Be Ready in Six Months: A vaccine against the coronavirus could be ready by September, according to a scientist leading one of Britain’s most advanced teams. Sarah Gilbert, professor of vaccinology at Oxford University, told The Times on Saturday that she is “80% confident” the vaccine would work, and could be ready by September. Experts have warned the public that vaccines typically take years to develop, and one for the coronavirus could take between 12 to 18 months at best. In the case of the Oxford team, however, “it’s not just a hunch, and as every week goes by we have more data to look at,” Gilbert told the London newspaper. Olivia Konotey-Ahulu has more.  Seventy coronavirus vaccines are in development globally, with three already being tested in human trials, the World Health Organization said. Read more from Lisa Du.

Initial $30 Billion for Hospitals: The federal government delivered $30 billion to hospitals Friday in the first round of what ultimately is set to be $100 billion in handouts to help hospitals defray costs associated with coronavirus and caring after uninsured patients. The funding comes from the latest stimulus package signed into law last month. Distribution of the $30 billion will go to Medicare hospitals and be delivered electronically based on account information the government and its partners have on file. HHS is pairing with UnitedHealth to distribute the money. Read more from Jacquie Lee.  Meanwhile, America’s Essential Hospitals, an industry group of hospitals that offer a “disproportionate share of the nation’s uncompensated care” with three-quarters of patients either uninsured or covered by Medicaid or Medicare, told HHS Secretary Azar in a letter that the group is concerned the first stimulus funding disbursements do “not adequately focus on hospitals with limited resources.”

Defense Firms to Vie for Virus Aid: U.S. defense contractors and a huge network of their suppliers are expected to seek some of the $17 billion pool of federal money designated for companies vital to national security and contending with coronavirus disruptions. Problem is, no one knows who will qualify for the funds, what the application process will be, or when Mnuchin will distribute the money.  An even bigger unknown is whether Boeing, the No. 2 U.S. defense contractor, will tap—and possibly exhaust—the national-security fund. The money comes with a condition that could turn the Chicago-based company away from seeking some of the $17 billion pot: It must give the U.S. an equity stake in return for the money. Read more from David McLaughlin and Julie Johnsson.

Pentagon Bankrolls N95 Mask Production: The Pentagon will award $133 million in contracts using funds allowed under the Defense Production Act for production of N95 masks needed by heath care workers and other first responders, a spokesman said. The funding, to be awarded as early as next week, marks the first use of the Korean War-era DPA authorities that allow for targeted investments for critical capabilities. Delivery would be within 90 days, Tony Capaccio reports.

U.S. Meat Workers Test Positive: There’s been a spike in coronavirus cases at meat plants in the U.S., with hundreds of reported infections in just the last week. That’s adding to questions over the fragility of the food-supply chain and raising concerns over worker safety. As many as 50 people at a JBS SA beef facility in Colorado’s Weld County tested positive, adding to more than 160 cases at a Cargill meat-packaging plant in Pennsylvania, union officials said on Friday. South Dakota Gov. Kristi Noem on Friday reported 190 cases at a Smithfield Foods pork facility, the Associated Press said. Read more from Isis Almeida and Vincent Del Giudice.

WHO Says 70 Vaccines in the Works: There are 70 coronavirus vaccines in development globally, with three candidates already being tested in human trials, according to the World Health Organization, as drugmakers race to find a cure for the deadly pathogen. The furthest along in the clinical process is an experimental vaccine developed by Hong Kong-listed CanSino Biologics and the Beijing Institute of Biotechnology, which is in phase 2. The other two being tested in humans are treatments developed separately by U.S. drugmakers Moderna and Inovio Pharmaceuticals, according to a WHO document.  Progress is occurring at unprecedented speed in developing vaccines as the infectious pathogen looks unlikely to be stamped out through containment measures alone. The drug industry is hoping to compress the time it takes to get a vaccine to market — usually about 10 to 15 years — to within the next year. Read more from Lisa Du.




Carriers, Munchin Debate Aid Repayments: Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin’s insistence that America’s major airlines partially repay taxpayer funds aimed at shoring up the industry has set up a clash between the Trump administration and the carriers. At least some of the large carriers are unhappy with the terms — specifically, that large airlines repay 30% of any grant within five years — and are seeking to negotiate with the Treasury Department, said a person familiar with the discussions. The large carriers are set to receive billions of dollars each in payroll assistance. Airlines receiving $100 million or less in payroll assistance from the government won’t need to provide a financial stake or pay compensation, Treasury has said.  The leader of one trade group said the offer violated “both the letter and the spirit of the law” written to provide help for an industry reeling from the coronavirus pandemic, which has seen air travel grind to a halt. Flight attendant groups were also livid.  But Treasury officials contend this should come as no surprise, and that airlines were warned what to expect when the $2.2 trillion pandemic rescue package was developed with Congress.


“The bipartisan law passed by Republicans and Democrats and signed by President Trump specifically states that the Secretary may receive warrants, options, debt securities, or other financial instruments to provide compensation for American taxpayers,” Brent McIntosh, undersecretary of Treasury’s international affairs unit, said in an interview. He’s playing a leading role in distributing aid to airlines. Read more from Bloomberg News.


Medical Transport Seeks Aid: The Community Transportation Association of America (CTAA) is asking congressional transportation appropriators for funding and regulation waivers in the next stimulus package for non-emergency medical transportation providers during the Covid-19 pandemic. This letter was signed by more than 130 organizations.  “We estimate that $500 million is needed in Section 5310 operating assistance. This is urgently necessary as it would help these providers stay afloat. With this level of enhanced flexibility, along with operating funding, transit agencies and their nonprofit partners would be best suited to work quickly in order to help ensure that COVID-19 response and recovery reaches out to the vulnerable populations of older adults and individuals with disabilities,” CTAA Executive Director Scott Bogren wrote in a letter.


Traffic Drop Imperils Road Funding: Coronavirus-induced stay-at-home orders that have cleared roads across the country may have an unintended affect: less money for infrastructure projects.

Without drivers paying fuel taxes, tolls and other user fees, states’ revenue could take a hit and could force delays for thousands of projects nationwide unless the federal government intervenes. Read more from the AP on halted projects.


Final Porsche 911 Speedster to Be Sold for Coronavirus Relief: Coronavirus is doing strange things in the car world, Hannah Elliott reports. Ford, General Motors, McLaren, and Tesla have turned their factories into outposts for medical equipment manufacturing; Bentley is holding cocktail hours for journalists, via Zoom; and Audi, Jaguar, and Mercedes-Benz have released printable sketches of iconic models so enthusiasts can color them at home.

Now Porsche is auctioning off what could be one of the last non-turbocharged 911s ever made. The automaker will sell its final seventh-generation 911, a Speedster, in an online auction with RM Sotheby’s on April 15. All proceeds from the sale will benefit the United Way Worldwide fund for Covid-19 pandemic relief.


Boeing Plans to Restart Some Work: Starting today, Boeing plans to call about 2,500 employees back to work in the Seattle area and eastern Washington to work on defense programs, including the P-8 and KC-46 military aircraft, as well as tend for parked 737 Max aircraft, the company told workers last week. Boeing will require workers to wear face masks, undergo wellness checks and implement staggered shift times. The company will also reopen essential labs and customer support, Julie Johnsson reports. The planemaker has hired investment banks Lazard and Evercore to help it analyze government aid and potential private funding, Jim Silver reports, citing the Wall Street Journal. Analysts estimate Boeing may need to raise as much as $20 billion this year in addition to the federal aid that was earmarked for the aircraft maker and its suppliers in the federal stimulus package, the Journal said. One possibility is for Boeing to ask the Treasury to buy a few billion dollars of its bonds and for the company to secure most of its financing from private sources to avoid potential conditions to the federal assistance, such as giving the government an equity stake, something CEO David Calhoun has said he doesn’t want to do.


Nominations: President Donald Trump on Friday announced his intention to appoint Sean Doocey to be the U.S. representative on the International Civil Aviation Organization council.


Oil Price War Ends with Deal to Cut Output: The world’s top oil producers pulled off a historic deal to cut global petroleum output by nearly a 10th, putting an end to the devastating price war between Saudi Arabia and Russia. The talks almost fell apart because of resistance from Mexico, but came back from the brink after a weekend of urgent diplomacy, including the personal intervention of Trump, who helped broker the solution. Read more from Javier Blas, Salma El Wardany and Grant Smith.


Remembering Apollo 13 at 50: Festivities around the world have been canceled because of the coronavirus pandemic, including the 50th anniversary of the Apollo 13 mission. But that won’t stop astronaut Fred Haise, who still lives in Houston, Texas, from marking what he calls “boom day” today, as he does every April 13 remembering the day when an oxygen tank rupture put his life at risk during the aborted mission to the moon. Haise, like so many others, regards it as NASA’s most successful failure. “It was a great mission,” Haise, 86, said. It showed “what can be done if people use their minds and a little ingenuity.” Read more from the AP.


Virgin Trains Poised to Win California Tax Credit: Virgin Trains USA is poised to win $10 million in tax credits from California’s economic development agency for its proposed passenger rail to Las Vegas from a southern California desert city, Romy Varghese reports. A state committee on April 23 will consider granting the tax credit under the program known as California Competes and the award would result in a net increase of 320 workers in the state, according to an agenda posted on the economic development office’s website. Last week’s announcement from the agency known as GO-Biz comes before the Tuesday meeting of a different California committee to approve the company’s request for about 15% of the state’s annual share of private activity bonds intended for publicly desirable projects. The rail venture would leverage its allotment to sell up to $3.2 billion in tax-free debt through a California agency.



Campaign Trail


Biden Tackles Running Mate Decision: Joe Biden, now the presumptive Democratic presidential nominee, is in the earliest stages of choosing a running mate who can help him defeat Trump in November, a decision complicated by the effects of the coronavirus crisis on the country and the campaign. Biden, who is far behind Trump in fund-raising and hamstrung by social distancing rules, is preparing to begin his vetting process in the coming days, according to a person familiar with the plans. Yet alongside the usual political considerations, he will have to add a new criteria for the candidates: Who can best address the challenges of the coronavirus era.

High profile senators — and former presidential candidates — Kamala Harris (D-Calif.), Amy Klobuchar (D-Minn.) and Elizabeth Warren (D-Mass.) are all sure to get consideration. Yet the crisis has also raised the profile of Michigan Gov. Gretchen Whitmer (D), who Biden said he was watching closely even before the pandemic struck. Read more from Jennifer Epstein and Tyler Pager.

Biden’s ‘Return to Normalcy’ Campaign Has Echoes of 1920: A politically inexperienced and highly divisive president, a presidential campaign waged under the shadow of a deadly pandemic, and an establishment candidate from the opposing party who promises to restore the country to a less turbulent time. Those were the elements of the U.S. presidential election exactly 100 years ago that swept Warren G. Harding into office. The similarities to the 2020 race and Biden‘s quest to unseat Trump in November are unmissable. Ryan Teague Beckwith has more.


Other News Stories


Clinics Plead SCOTUS to Ease Texas Limits: Abortion clinics in Texas sought emergency U.S. Supreme Court intervention to ease sweeping restrictions on the procedure imposed by state officials during the pandemic. The filing over the weekend came after a federal appeals court allowed the state to block most abortions as way to conserve masks, gloves, and other protective equipment needed to shield health-care workers from the virus. The clinics are seeking to let pill-induced abortions resume, saying they don’t require such equipment. Until Texas imposed the temporary ban, it had allowed medication abortions through the 10th week of pregnancy. Read more from Greg Stohr.

Separate Billings for Abortion Insurance: A Trump administration rule forcing health insurers to charge enrollees separately for coverage for abortion services can’t be enforced in Washington state, a federal court said. A state law requiring insurers to use a single invoice when billing enrollees takes precedence over the HHS rule, the U.S. District Court for the Eastern District of Washington ruled. The 2019 rule violates the Affordable Care Act’s presumption of nonpreemption, the court ruled. The ACA expressly says it shouldn’t be interpreted to preempt state laws regulating insurance. Washington’s single-invoice law is one such provision, the court said. Read more from Mary Anne Pazanowski.


Today on the Hill


White House

  • 10:00 am – In-House Pool Call Time
  • 11:30 am – Pence leads a video teleconference with governors on Covid-19 response
  • 12:30 pm – Trump has lunch with the Vice President
  • 3:00 pm – Pence leads a coronavirus task force meeting
  • 5:00 pm – Members of the Coronavirus Task Force hold a press briefing


  • The Senate will meet for a pro forma session at 10 am
  • On recess and scheduled to return April 20th


  • The House will meet tomorrow at 10 am
  • On recess

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