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After EXPOSING Them All To Illness, Biden Wants To Invite Them Over!

One thing that I can say that the last year has given me as opposed to things that it has taken away is the idea that people are far less apt to want to visit if they feel like they are sick.

As a matter of fact, on my property I have a separate little cabin, basically the equivalent of a small two-bedroom apartment that family can stay in when they come to visit. If anyone comes and they feel like they might be getting sick, or if anyone in my house feels like they might be getting sick we just go sleep in that for a few days.

By the way, if you can and have space, build yourself a guest house. Definitely causes fewer headaches. Anyway, if you are the type of person that might be in a position where you do have to deal with a lot of people you should o everything that you can to keep people from getting sick.

President Joe Biden told Republican senators during a two-hour meeting Monday night he’s unwilling to settle on an insufficient coronavirus aid package after they pitched their slimmed down $618 billion proposal that’s a fraction of the $1.9 trillion he is seeking.

No compromise was reached in the lengthy session, Joe Biden’s first with lawmakers at the White House, and Democrats in Congress pushed ahead with groundwork for approving his COVID relief plan with or without Republican votes. Despite the Republican group’s push for bipartisanship, appealing to Biden’s efforts to unify the country, the president made it clear he won’t delay aid in hopes of winning GOP support.

White House Press Secretary Jen Psaki said that while there were areas of agreement, “the president also reiterated his view that Congress must respond boldly and urgently, and noted many areas which the Republican senators’ proposal does not address.”
She said, “He will not slow down work on this urgent crisis response, and will not settle for a package that fails to meet the moment.”

The two sides are far apart, with the Republican group of 10 senators focused primarily on the health care crisis and smaller $1,000 direct aid to Americans, and Biden leading Democrats toward a more sweeping rescue package, three times the size, to shore up households, local governments and a partly shuttered economy.

On a fast track, the goal is to have COVID relief approved by March, when extra unemployment assistance and other pandemic aid expires, testing the ability of the new administration and Congress to deliver, with political risks for all sides from failure.

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