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Scott Tipton

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The U.S. Representative for Colorado's 3rd congressional district, serving since 2011.
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ENG: Scott R. Tipton (born November 9, 1956) is the U.S. Representative for Colorado's 3rd congressional district. In November 2010, he defeated three-term incumbent Democrat John Salazar, whom he lost to in 2006 by a wide margin. He was a member of the Colorado House of Representatives and a co-owner of a pottery company in Cortez, Colorado. Prior to being elected to public office, he was the Chairman of the Colorado Republican Party from 1997 to 2008. Early life Scott Tipton was raised in Cortez, where he attended public schools with his brother Joe and graduated from Montezuma-Cortez High School. He went on to Ft. Lewis College in Durango where he studied Political Science. He graduated in 1978, becoming the first person in his family to graduate from college. After Ft. Lewis, ...
for47against   In my opinion Scott Tipton is quite good politician. For instance, because ... (if I wanted to write why, I wrote it here), positive
for27against   I do not agree. Scott Tipton is bad choice. For instance, because ... (if I wanted to write why, I wrote it here), negative
for0against   No, fool me once, shame on you; fool me twice, shame on me. NO. RINO!, Americanpatriot
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Small Businesses Need Skilled Workers

With 14 million Americans out of work, it might be surprising to hear that employers are having trouble filling certain positions. Data from the Bureau of Labor Statistics shows 2.7 million jobs remained unfilled in the U.S. in August, and employers are reporting having a hard time finding skilled workers to add to their payroll. ManpowerGroup's 2011 Talent Shortage Survey, released earlier this summer, found that 34% of employers are experiencing difficulties filling positions due to lack of available talent. Of this group, 24% of employers said they aren't finding candidates available in ...

Tipton Requesting Audit of Recreational Use Fee Programs

Congressman Scott Tipton(R-CO) is asking his House colleagues to joinhim incalling on the Government Accountability Office to conduct a thorough review andaudit of the Federal Recreation Fee programs operated by the Forest Service and the Bureau of Land Management. Americans are paying millions of dollars in fees for access to land that we already own and pay taxes to support.Where has that money gone? Previous audits have identified serious fiscal irregularities, including violations of federal and USDA accounting standards. There is reason to believe that these problems persist and have in ...

Rep. Scott Tipton: Patients, not politics

We must keep the promise to our senior citizens by protecting Medicare and Social Security. Currently, Medicare is on an unsustainable path. If Washington fails to act, the Medicare Trustees — made up primarily of members of President Obama's cabinet — report that Medicare will be bankrupt by 2024. I support a plan that ensures today's seniors and those a decade away from retiring receive all of their benefits in full, while strengthening and securing Medicare for future generations. I have held town hall meetings focusing on Medicare and Social Security, visited dozens of ...

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U.S. House Looks to Give Land Control to Locals
The US House of representatives passed a resolution yesterday to void the BLM’s Planning 2.0 rule that took effect in December.
An Update on National Security
Last month, the U.S. House Homeland Security Committee updated its Terror Threat Snapshot, which is a monthly assessment of the threat that the Islamic State of Iraq and Syria (ISIS) and other radical terrorist groups pose to the United States and the West. The report shows that in 2016, there were 74 known ISIS-linked plots against the West. In 2014 and 2015 combined, there were 67 known ISIS-linked plot against the West. The sharp increase in ISIS-linked plots last year is concerning, and now we must be more vigilant than ever in our fight against terrorism.  Last year, Federal Bureau of Investigations (FBI) Director James Comey told the Homeland Security Committee that “a number of people who were of serious concern” were not identified in screening of Iraq War refugees. He continued to say that the U.S. vetting process for refugees has improved since that time, but he could not assure the committee that U.S. officials could verify the identities of Syrian refugees. The former
Tipton, Polis Bills to Help Colorado Communities, Protect Public Lands, and Settle Land Dispute Pass House
Bills introduced by U.S. Reps. Scott Tipton (CO-03) and Jared Polis (CO-02) that will help Colorado communities, protect public lands, and settle a long-standing land dispute have passed the House of Representatives. On Monday, Feb. 6, 2017, the House passed the Bolts Ditch Access and Use Act (H.R. 689), the Arapaho National Forest Boundary Adjustment Act of 2017 (H.R. 688), and the Elkhorn Ranch and White River National Forest Conveyance Act of 2017 (H.R. 698). H.R. 689 would allow the town of Minturn to use its existing water right to fill Bolts Lake by giving the town special use of the Bolts Ditch headgate and the segment of the Bolts Ditch within the Holy Cross Wilderness Area.  When Congress designated Holy Cross Wilderness Area in 1980, Bolts Ditch was inadvertently left off the list of existing water facilities. H.R. 688 would expand the Arapaho National Forest, informally known as the “Wedge,” to include ten new parcels of land, which are currently undeveloped.  The move
Tipton Supports Action to Roll Back BLM Planning 2.0 Rule
Congressman Scott Tipton (CO-03) issued the following statement after the House of Representatives passed H.J.Res. 44, a Congressional Resolution of Disapproval that would void the Bureau of Land Management’s (BLM) Planning 2.0 rule: “Any changes to the way the BLM manages federal land would have sweeping impacts in Colorado and the West, so it was deeply troubling that the BLM disregarded calls from western counties, farm bureaus, and Congress requesting that the Bureau provide an opportunity for meaningful public involvement during the development of its Planning 2.0 rule. “Further, the final rule would diminish the role that state and local governments, whose communities are most directly impacted, have historically played in the planning process. The rule would also increasingly shift decision-making ability from those local communities and their local BLM officials to unelected bureaucrats in Washington. I was proud to support H.J.Res. 44, because I want to make sure importa

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