There are folks who would have us believe that we can’t change the federal budget. That we can’t afford changes that would fight inequality, reduce wasteful and destructive Pentagon spending, and shift toward a budget that better reflects our collective values.
They’re wrong, and we’re not buying it.
NPP exists to make you more powerful and to keep you informed about our federal budget so that together we can advocate for our friends and families, and our communities.
Make a contribution to NPP today to help us fight for a federal budget that reflects the values and needs of all Americans!
Americans deserve a real debate over military involvement with ISIS: what it will look like, what it may cost, and how far Americans are willing to go.
Three days before another potential government shutdown, Congress voted yesterday to fund the Department of Homeland Security (DHS) for the rest of the fiscal year which ends on September 30.
A Homeland Security shutdown was averted this past Friday, but only temporarily, when lawmakers gave Homeland Security one more week of funding.
If Congressional lawmakers cannot come to agreement on how to fund the Department of Homeland Security (DHS) by midnight tonight, tens of thousands of workers could be furloughed and hundreds of thousands more “essential” employees would have to report to work without knowing when they’ll get their next paycheck.
Just five legislative days remain between now and the end of next week, making a shutdown of DHS more and more likely.
Register for our free webinar on 2/26 to get answers to your questions about President Obama's 2016 budget plan.
We react to President Obama's proposal to Congress seeking authorization for the use of military force against ISIS.
Today we released The President's 2016 Budget in Pictures, a series of colorful charts telling the story of the priorities in the president's budget.
We've analyzed the key funding initiatives in President Obama's FY2016 budget and how they match up to Americans' priorities.
About a week and a half ago, the White House released a plan to “simplify our complex tax code” and “make it fairer by eliminating some of the biggest loopholes.” Here we provide a brief overview of what loopholes he’d like to close and what he wants to do with the money.