Ocasio-Cortez's 'Green New Deal' sounds like a 'high school term paper'

Posted February 13, 2019

Rep. Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez, D-New York, published the details of the "Green New Deal" proposal and a "frequently asked questions" section on February 5, then pulled them from her website on February 7. These immigrants have been in limbo since President Donald Trump ended TPS designation for a handful of countries in 2018.

Ocasio-Cortez subsquently paired up with Markey to begin working on the resolution. One marketer is trying to get in on the controversial plan recently proposed by freshman Representative Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez.

Her digital dominance is a result of not just the volume of her social media use, but her videos, viral quips and the fact that she has introduced - and aggressively defended and promoted - progressive policies around income taxes and climate change on social media, such as the Green New Deal.

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"I really don't like their policy of taking away your auto, of taking away your airplane rights, of 'let's hop a train to California, ' of you're not allowed to own cows anymore!" Five of the declared candidates for the party's presidential nomination have signed on as co-sponsors of the measure in the Senate: Kirsten Gillibrand of New York, Kamala Harris of California, Elizabeth Warren of Massachusetts, Cory Booker of New Jersey and Amy Klobuchar of Minnesota.

The Green New Deal also calls for every building in America to be rebuilt.

Several 2020 Democratic hopefuls have already embraced the proposal.

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The goal is to transition the USA economy away from burning fossil fuels and emitting greenhouse gasses blamed for climate change, rising sea levels and severe storms.

And an adviser to Ocasio-Cortez, Cornell law professor Robert Hockett, claimed Friday that the statement about protections for people "unwilling to work" came from a "doctored document" that "apparently, some Republicans have put it out there". I'm going to do my job and take positions on issues that are imminently coming to the floor soon and on the ones I choose to. And in earlier votes on former President Barack Obama's budget proposals, Democrats refused to play ball and voted no, protesting what they saw as a political ploy by McConnell.

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