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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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Higher Education: A Contrast in Commitment
Higher Education in Brief Pell Grants: Maintains the current maximum award ($5,730). Income-Based Repayment: Caps loan payments to 15 percent of discretionary income and forgives loan balance after 25 years. Stafford Loans: Eliminates the subsidy for interest costs that accrue while students are in school. Pell Grants The House-passed budget maintains the current maximum award ($5,730) for the Pell Grant program. The Pell Grant program is on an unsustainable course. Costs have skyrocketed in recent years, from $16.1 billion in fiscal year 2008 to an estimated $26.5 billion in fiscal year 2015.[1] And on the current path, the program will face a shortfall in fiscal year 2017. But the President continues to make promises he can’t keep: His budget doesn’t fully fund Pell past 2018, so the program could face large cuts in grant amounts, eligibility standards, or both in the near future. By contrast, the
Ryan's Opening Statement: A Progress Report on the War on Poverty: Reforming Federal Aid
Morning, everybody—and welcome. This is the fourth in our series of hearings on the War on Poverty. We’ve been talking about how to promote upward mobility in America in the 21st century. And today, we’re going to pick up where we left off. Last time, we heard from people fighting poverty on the front lines. Today, we’re going to hear from people who have worked on the supply lines. We’re going to look at how the states and federal government can better support the fight against poverty.  Because, if we’ve learned anything, it’s that there’s room for improvement. Each year, we spend nearly $800 billion on 92 different programs to fight poverty. And yet the official poverty rate hasn’t budged in years. People can get help if they fall into poverty. But far too many people still can’t earn enough to get out of poverty. And over the past three years, deep poverty has been the highest on record. Clearly, something’s not working. We need to try something new.
Paul Ryan’s Finest Hour
Editorial of The New York Sun Call it Paul Ryan’s finest hour. It’s a video of the congressman from Wisconsin confronting the Commissioner of Internal Revenue over the missing Lois Lerner emails. It’s easy to see why the clip is going viral on the Web. It is one of those rare moments when Congress loses its temper and a major figure says what the American people are thinking. They don’t believe Commissioner John Koskinen is telling the truth. They don’t believe him. Mr. Koskinen protested. No on...
Ryan Makes Case for New Approach to Poverty
WASHINGTON—Today, Chairman Paul Ryan of Wisconsin met with the Congressional Black Caucus to discuss the fight against poverty and the need to promote upward mobility. Upon the meeting’s conclusion, Chairman Ryan released the following statement: “I want to thank my colleagues in the Congressional Black Caucus for inviting me to their weekly meeting. We had an engaging and productive discussion. “There’s no question that poverty is a serious problem, one with many causes and no easy answers. But that’s why we need to confront it. And we need to extend the conversation beyond Washington—to communities all across the country. “Poverty isn’t just a form of deprivation; it’s a form of isolation. And though government must be part of the solution, everybody needs to get involved. “The first step to real reform is a frank conversation. We need to figure out what works; we need to learn from people who are fighting poverty on the front lines.  “And that conv

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