In The News
NASHUA – “We have the jobs and we’re looking for people with the skills to fill those jobs,” is how U.S. Rep. Annie Kuster, D-N.H., describes the Granite State’s economy.
Second District Congresswoman Ann McLane Kuster is promoting the latest version of what she calls her Jobs and Opportunity Agenda.
Kuster talked up ways to develop the state's workforce during a visit to Nashua Community College.
Hanover — During a joint town hall on Thursday night at the Richmond Middle School, U.S. Reps. Annie Kuster, D-N.H., and Peter Welch, D-Vt., assailed Republican attempts to roll back the Affordable Care Act, impose new voting restriction and impede efforts to fight climate change.
This article originally appeared in the Concord Monitor, June 6, 2004.
New Hampshire would be eligible for up to $5 million over two years to help expand access to treatment for opioid and heroin abusers under President Barack Obama’s proposed $1.1 billion request to Congress.
WASHINGTON — Hoping to dramatize the issue of campus sexual assault, 18 members of the House took turns on Wednesday night reading portions of the 7,200-word letter a woman known as Emily Doe wrote to the former Stanford University student who raped her.
WASHINGTON — How do Democrats get a Republican-controlled Congress to spend more money on fighting the national opioid epidemic?
Compare the heroin scourge to a terrorist threat, suggested Senator Ed Markey, a Massachusetts Democrat.
Two local agencies have partnered on a new way to fight homelessness among area veterans.
The U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD) has OK’d a new initiative developed through a collaboration between Keene Housing and Southwestern Community Services.
HOLDERNESS — At the invitation of Congresswoman Ann McLane Kuster, Dr. Susan Messinger of Holderness recently traveled to Washington, D.C., where on May 18, she appeared before Congress to address a topic that is close to her heart and hopefully make a difference for others.
Marie Kirk’s father was an artist. He sketched, he painted and he sculpted.
And in 1944, Kirk said, her father used these abilities – creativity and sheer artistic talent – to help save thousands of lives.