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Devin Nunes

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The U.S. Representative for California's 21st congressional district, serving since 2003.
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ENG: Devin Nunes (born October 1, 1973) is the U.S. Representative for California's 21st congressional district, serving since 2003. He is a member of the Republican Party. The district, located in the San Joaquin Valley, includes all of Tulare County, as well as much of eastern Fresno County. He is also the author of the book Restoring the Republic, published by WND Books in September 2010. Time magazine named Nunes one of the rising stars of American politics under 40, in their list of ″40 under 40″; that is, the top forty civic leaders under 40 years of age. Nunes is a member of two of the most powerful committees in the House of Representatives, Ways and Means and Permanent Select Committee on Intelligence. Early life, Education, and Career Nunes was born in Tulare, ...
for33against   In my opinion Devin Nunes is quite good politician. For instance, because ... (if I wanted to write why, I wrote it here), positive
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Yurok Tribe Opposes Devin Nunes' HR 1837

California's largest Indian Tribe, the Yurok Tribe, has joined the Winnemem Wintu Tribe, Modoc Nation, commercial fishing groups, recreational angling organizations, Delta farmers, conservation groups and environmental justice organizations in strongly opposing the San Joaquin Valley Water Reliability Act (HR 1837) sponsored by Representative Devin Nunes (D-California).Thomas O'Rourke, Chairman of the Yurok Tribal Council, slammed the bill for favoring a few corporate agribusiness interests to the detriment of fish, fishermen, Tribes and the environment in a letter sent on June to ...

Rep. Devin Nunes: Spend Less to Help Poor

Rep. Devin Nunes represents some of California’s poorest residents. Tulare and Fresno counties are heavily populated with low-wage farmworkers and rank far worse than the state as a whole in income levels, poverty rates and unemployment. So Nunes’ 21st District would seem an ideal target for the federal government’s smorgasbord of social welfare programs. But Nunes, R-Visalia, doesn’t see it that way. He believes his constituents would be better off in the long run if federal spending is pared back, and he’s voted accordingly. “We are spending ourselves ...

The 'Period Of Crisis' Might Inspire Lawmakes To Do a Jobs

It seems to be the consensus among sane individuals that if the United States defaults on its debt, the result would be somewhere between calamitous and apocalyptic. Something on the order of "reignit[ing] the world financial crisis" or, at the very least, the economic equivalent of everyone on the planet voiding their bowels at once. That's the sort of thing that I would recommend avoiding at all costs, but Representative Devin Nunes (R-Calif.) apparently doesn't feel that way. In fact, it seems as if Nunes believes that the "period of crisis" catastrophe provides is just the prescription ...

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> Devin Nunes > News

9/11 and its aftermath
Today is the 15-year anniversary of the 9/11 attacks. The images of bodies falling through the sky, collapsing towers, a plane wreck in an empty field, and a giant hole in the Pentagon are permanently seared into my memory. In the wake of the attacks, our nation set out to lead the world in a campaign to eliminate al Qaeda and other Islamic terror groups that seek to attack us, kill our citizens, and impose their twisted ideology on every country on Earth. Fifteen years later, it's clear we have more work to do. Despite some initial successes against al Qaeda, the group is once again expanding its network throughout the Middle East and beyond. Meanwhile, their close allies, the Taliban, are resurgent in Afghanistan, seizing wide swathes of once-liberated territory from the Afghan government. And then there is ISIS, an organization spun off from al Qaeda whose atrocities are beyond belief. Its members' bloodlust is known intimately not only by their legions of Middle Eastern victi
Governor seeks money pile for high-speed rail
Governor Jerry Brown on Wednesday vetoed a bill to strengthen the California legislature's oversight of high-speed rail. The measure, introduced by Assemblyman Jim Patterson from Fresno, would have simply required the High-Speed Rail Authority to provide more information on the cost and schedule for each planned segment of the high-speed rail system. The provision of this information had been recommended by the Legislative Analyst's Office.   It's no surprise that Governor Brown would resist attempts to infuse some transparency into high-speed rail. Projected construction costs have already doubled from the initial $33 billion estimate, and the final bill will surely top $100 billion. The Governor is even raiding his cap-and-trade fund, but that has not been enough to cover the project's $43.5 billion shortfall. So where will the money come from to keep this boondoggle going? According to the Los Angeles Times, the rail authority chief "has said r
1 mln acres - the key number at my water forum
I'd like to thank all my constituents who came to my water forum on Wednesday—with nearly a thousand people attending, the event was an extraordinary demonstration of our community's commitment to overcoming our government-made water crisis.  As I argued at the forum, our best hope for resolving our 2.5 million acre-foot water shortfall is for our elected officials, ag groups, and water districts to unify behind a common agenda of reforming the Endangered Species Act, the Central Valley Project Improvement Act, and the San Joaquin River Settlement, as well as building myriad new water storage projects. Without this sort of concerted action, a million acres of farmland will be forced out of production.  Although the radical environmentalists believe they've already won this fight, the great turnout at the forum has renewed my conviction that it's not too late to turn things around—if we act fast and smart.  Special thanks to Rep. Valadao, Westlands' Johnny Am
Five days until my Tulare water forum
I'd like to offer you a final reminder to register for my water forum taking place in Tulare on August 31. At the event KMJ's Ray Appleton, farmers, water district representatives, and I will discuss the likely consequences of the ongoing water crisis and possible solutions to the problem. It will be held at the Heritage Complex at 4500 S. Laspina St. from 10:00 am to 1:00 pm PST. The event is free and open to the public, but you must register at this link to attend. I look forward to seeing you there.  

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