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Adrian Smith

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The U.S. Representative for Nebraska's 3rd congressional district, serving since 2007.
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ENG: Adrian M. Smith (born December 19, 1970) is the U.S. Representative for Nebraska's 3rd congressional district, serving since 2007. He is a member of the Republican Party. He previously served in the Nebraska Legislature. Early life, education and career Smith was born in Scottsbluff, Nebraska and at a young age his family moved to a rural neighborhood south of Gering, Nebraska. After graduating from Gering High School in 1989, Smith attended Liberty University in Lynchburg, Virginia. He transferred to the University of Nebraska-Lincoln midway through his second year of college, graduating in 1993. While a student at Nebraska, he interned in the Nebraska Governor’s Office and, later, served as a legislative page in the Nebraska Unicameral. He returned home to Gering after ...
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Smith OK with added revenue through tax reform

Rep. Adrian Smith said Wednesday he'd be comfortable supporting a tax reform package thatmight resultin additional federal revenue. But the purpose of reform should be tax rate reduction accomplished by "flattening the income tax more, taking out some credits and preferences and reducing the corporate tax rate," he said. "In doing so, that may grow revenues," Smith said,because those reformscould be "a means of growing the economy and helping create jobs." Smith, the 3rd District Republican congressman, is at the center of the legislative tax reform discussion as a member of the House Ways ...

Rep. Adrian Smith slams Obama's unemployment record

Representative Adrian Smith slams President Obama's unemployment record as the House votes to drastically reduce certain government regulations. The bill passed by the House today would cut safety restrictions on environmental policy, children's toys, workplaces and other areas. Smith says too much government interference hurts job creation in America. He claims that unemployment has remained above eight percent since Obama took office. ... Source: kotanow.com

Congressman Adrian Smith pushes for more ag trade

At the Nebraska State Fair, one of the major highlights is agriculture.But the effect of this industry goes far beyond state lines. Nebraska products are shipped to other states and even around the world.But, one Nebraska congressman says we haven't tapped our full potential. Adrian Smith was in town Thursday, promoting three major U.S. trade agreements. News Five's Rachel Lake caught up with him at Anderson Ford in Grand Island and filed this report."Consumers are the ones in charge and we need to make sure they don't get the short end of the stick," said Smith. Congressman Adrian Smith is ...

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Natural Resources Committee Passes Smith’s Northport Bill
Congressman Adrian Smith’s (R-NE) legislation affecting the Northport Irrigation District  was approved today by the Committee on Natural Resources.  H.R. 4562, would provide repayment authority for members of the Northport Irrigation District under a dated Bureau of Reclamation contract.  The bill will now be referred to the full House of Representatives for consideration. “I appreciate the Natural Resources Committee passing this needed legislation, and I look forward to its consideration by the full House.  Allowing producers within the irrigation district to pay off their portion of the Bureau of Reclamation contract would be a commonsense reform, and a win-win for landowners and the government.”
Smith: Time for IRS to Fully Cooperate
Congressman Adrian Smith (R-NE) today called on the Internal Revenue Service (IRS) to fully cooperate with congressional investigators.  Earlier today, IRS Commissioner John Koskinen testified before a Committee on Ways and Means hearing.  The committee is investigating the IRS for targeting conservative groups for political purposes.  Last week, the agency informed the committee it had lost e-mails requested through the investigation from former IRS official Lois Lerner and six other individuals. “More than a year into the investigation of political targeting of conservative groups by the IRS, it is clear the agency needs to fully cooperate,” said Smith.  “The Obama Administration also needs to appoint a special prosecutor in this case.  Until then, the American people cannot have confidence the IRS is carrying out its responsibilities fairly and without political bias.”
The Way Forward in Iraq
In recent weeks, an Al-Qaeda inspired group known as the Islamic State of Iraq and al-Sham (ISIS) has quickly seized control of several cities in Northern Iraq including military facilities, banks, and even a major oil refinery.  America has invested a large amount of blood, time, and treasure to liberate and secure Iraq.  To see our investments in Iraq at risk of being reversed so quickly by a relatively small group of militants is deeply troubling, and even sickening. While the conflict between different ethnic and religious groups in Iraq traces back thousands of years, the early pullout of American forces has certainly played a role in establishing the conditions in which the current crisis has developed.  The Administration failed to negotiate a status of forces agreement with the Iraqi government to keep a residual American force in the country after 2011.  President Obama then ordered the complete withdrawal of U.S. combat forces from Iraq by the end of 2011, against the adv
Solutions for Government Overreach
Earlier this year President Obama proclaimed in his State of the Union Address his intention to go around Congress, highlighting a long pattern of overreach by the Executive branch.  This well-documented growth of power did not start, nor is it likely to end, with the Obama Administration.  Rather than sit idly by, Congress should restore the balance of power in Washington now and in the future. Perhaps the most important reform legislation before Congress is the Regulations from the Executive in Need of Scrutiny (REINS) Act, which I am a proud original cosponsor.  One of the ways the White House is able to go around Congress is by issuing regulations which have the force of law, but are very difficult for Congress to stop.  Currently, both houses of Congress and the President must agree to repeal a regulation. The REINS Act would effectively reverse this process for costly and burdensome regulations.  Because these regulations would have a significant impact on the economy, and a

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