Cosponsor H.R. 510, the BRACE Act

As the freight rail industry has evolved, many short line railroads and smaller communities have been abandoned, removing critical first- and last-mile links between producers, consumers, and export opportunities in large and small communities across America.
Since it was first enacted in 2005, the Short Line Railroad Maintenance Credit has been extended for one- or two-year increments, providing limited certainty for short line railroads to make investments in their infrastructure. Our legislation provides
certainty by making the Short Line Railroad Maintenance Credit permanent while also applying it retroactively to tax year 2018.

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Cosponsor H.R. 1450, the Do No Harm Act

When Congress passed the Religious Freedom Restoration Act (RFRA) in 1993 with overwhelming bipartisan support, the intent was not to undermine civil rights, but to protect them, especially
for religious minorities.  Religion is a protected class under the Civil Rights Act, and the freedom to exercise religious beliefs is constitutionally protected as a fundamental American value.

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Keep Politics Out of Medical Research!

We write to invite you to join us in sending a letter to Health and Human Services Secretary Azar opposing their recently announced decision to immediately end all National Institutes of Health (NIH) fetal tissue research and creating new arbitrary barriers
to future NIH grants for this critical research.  This limitation will obstruct critical and life-saving research that is necessary for the development of critical and life-saving treatments for diseases that impact millions of patients, including HIV, Alzheimer’s
disease, eye disease, infant mortality and birth defects.

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COSPONSOR H.R. 2825, the Historic Tax Credit Growth and Opportunity (HTC-GO) Act of 2019

Please join us as a cosponsor of H.R. 2825, the Historic Tax Credit Growth and Opportunity (HTC-GO) Act of 2019. This legislation builds off of the success of the Historic Tax Credit by making improvements to increase the value and attractiveness of the
credit for smaller rehabilitation projects. These changes represent long overdue updates to the HTC that will make it more accessible, affordable, and efficient for projects of all sizes by:

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