In The News
U.S. Rep. Martha Roby, R-Montgomery, praised today plans to open an additional 38 million acres for energy exploration in the Gulf of Mexico.
Reactions from Alabama Congress members to President Barack Obama's State of the Union address:
U.S. Rep. Martha Roby, R-Montgomery, said President Barack Obama's speech was more about politics than leadership. In her prepared remarks, she said:
Unless a deal can be struck to fend off automatic cuts to national defense in 2013, the Wiregrass should be concerned about potential cuts at Fort Rucker, Rep. Martha Roby said Wednesday.
In real high school, superlatives are given to seniors, but in Congress, the freshmen are just so much more interesting. So here’s POLITICO’s look at the best and worst from the historic freshman Class of 2010.
1) Most likely to succeed:
More of Alabama’s cropland would be available for traditional farming under new legislation introduced by Montgomery's freshman representative in Congress.
U.S Rep. Martha Roby says the attempt seeks to revamp one of Department of Agriculture's most well-known programs.
Congresswoman Martha Roby heard Daleville teachers' concerns about education and discussed flexibility in education funding and other issues when she visited a recent Daleville High School faculty meeting.
Roby serves on the Education and Workforce Committee in Congress, and she told the faculty what the committee proposed in regards to the No Child Left Behind Act.
During his first visit to Fort Rucker in his two years as a ranking member of the House Armed Services Committee, Chairman Buck McKeon, R-California, toured the post on Monday to find out much of what he said he didn’t know.
U.S. Rep. Martha Roby, R-Montgomery, joined fellow U.S. Reps. Joe Wilson, R-S.C., and Mack Thornberry, R-Texas, via YouTube to caution against extreme cuts in the U.S. Defense Department budget.
Congresswoman Martha Roby, R-Montgomery, said House Republicans plan to continue to take a close look at developing smog rules, even after President Barack Obama announced Friday he would ask the Environmental Protection Agency to back off some of its controversial proposed regulations.