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U.S. Representative for Wisconsin's 1st congressional district.
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ENG: Paul Davis Ryan (born January 29, 1970) is the U.S. Representative for Wisconsin's 1st congressional district, serving since 1999. He is a member of the Republican Party and has been ranked among the party's most influential voices on conservative economic policy. Born and raised in Janesville, Wisconsin, Ryan graduated from Miami University in Ohio and reportedly worked as a marketing consultant to an earth-moving company run by a branch of his family. In the mid-to-late 1990s he worked as an aide to United States Senator Bob Kasten, as legislative director for Senator Sam Brownback of Kansas, and also as a speech writer for former U.S. Representative and 1996 Republican Vice Presidential Nominee Jack Kemp of New York. He won a 1998 election to succeed two-term Representative Mark ...
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Wisconsin Group Asks Congressman Paul Ryan, ...


... "Where's the jobs?" Wisconsin Jobs Now and supporters have been protesting Paul Ryan's Racine and Kenosha Offices the past several days in hopes to gain a meeting with the Congressman. At the Racine and Kenosha offices of Congressman Paul Ryan, things were a little louder and busier than usual on Aug 24. Wisconsin Jobs Now is an coalition of local groups, faith organizations and neighborhood associations that want to bring jobs to Wisconsin. With megaphones and signs, group members gathered outside Ryan's Racine office today. “I have seen what good people and persistence ...


Paul Ryan says no to running for president in 2012


MILWAUKEE — Congressman Paul Ryan, R-Wis., said Monday he has ruled out running for president in 2012, squelching speculation he might make a late jump into a shifting Republican field. "I sincerely appreciate the support from those eager to chart a brighter future for the next generation. While humbled by the encouragement, I have not changed my mind, and therefore I am not seeking our party’s nomination for president," Ryan said in a statement. It’s not the first time this year Ryan has said no to a White House bid, or the first time he has said no emphatically. By ...


Walker says Ryan was his pick for president


Gov. Scott Walker has not picked a favorite from the crowded Republican presidential field for 2012. But he said in a Tuesday interview that he was backing U.S. Rep. Paul Ryan for president had he gotten into the race. Ryan, a Wisconsin Republican, said this week that he has ruled out a run. "Obviously, Paul Ryan - if he had gotten in - would have been my favorite, being from Wisconsin," Walker told conservative commentator Bill Kelly. By Daniel Bice Read more: JSOnline (Aug. 24, 2011)


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Chairman-elect Ryan Makes Staff Appointments at House Ways and Means Committee
WASHINGTON, DC - Incoming Chairman of the House Ways and Means Committee Paul Ryan (R-WI) today named three veteran aides to senior positions at the Committee. Joyce Meyer will serve as the Committee's staff director; Austin Smythe will be the policy director; and Brendan Buck will serve as communications director. Upon the appointments, Chairman-elect Ryan released the following statement: "This group brings the talent and experience needed to help the members of this committee get our economy ...
The Need for Macroeconomic Scoring
Elected officials can’t strengthen the economy if they don’t even know how their decisions affect the economy. For that very reason, Congress relies on two nonpartisan organizations to prepare cost estimates of legislation: the Congressional Budget Office and the Joint Committee on Taxation.[1] And for that same reason, the House is modifying one of its rules to make greater use of their work. A cost estimate is like a price tag. It adds up all the expected changes in revenue and outlays over a ten-year period and gives a net sum (or “score”) of a bill’s impact on the deficit. CBO prepares estimates for most legislation (other than revenue bills), while JCT prepares estimates for changes in the tax code. Read the full paper here. House Rules and Macroeconomic Scoring Macroeconomic Scoring Q&A The Need for Macroeconomic Analysis [1] See p. 37 of “Committee on the Budget, United States Senate, 32nd Anniversary, 1974–2006” (S. Doc. 109-24) and sectio
The Dignity of Work
Thanks, Fred—thanks, everybody. I’m delighted to be here. And the first thing I want to do is congratulate the man of the hour, Bill Kilberg. In the time I’ve known Bill, I’ve found him to be an incredibly smart and hardworking guy. There’s a reason they call him a “super lawyer”—which, in this town, is meant to be a compliment. And what’s most impressive about Bill is that he uses his knowledge of the law to protect and promote free enterprise. He knows better than most just how precious—how fragile—opportunity is, both to the employer and to the employee. And you might not know this about Bill, but he actually went to college on a scholarship from the International Brotherhood of Electrical Workers. So it seems rather fitting that, in receiving this award, he joins a long line of distinguished honorees, including the only president of a labor union to be elected president of the United States: Ronald Reagan.        &nbs
Journal Times editorial: Ryan in place to deliver tax code reform
By the Journal Times Editorial Board Now that the November midterms are over and the post-election promises of cooperation between Congress and the president have died aborning, it’s clear the winner will once again be gridlock. The tooth-and-nail infighting will continue on a host of issues from the Keystone XL pipeline, the Affordable Care Act, immigration, climate change, a nuclear agreement with Iran, with several of those issues once again posing the possibility of a government shutdown. St...



 
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