Bryan Steil

Bryan Steil

  • R-WI, 1st District2019 – present
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Lifetime Score 75%

75%
‘19
2019: 75%

Key Voting Record

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Key Vote Description

Legislator Score / Vote

2019: 116th Congress 75%

  • 1: On Passage: Consolidated Appropriations Act, 2019Nay

    Key Vote 1: On Passage: Consolidated Appropriations Act, 2019

    The Consolidated Appropriations Act for FY 2019 was introduced on the first day of the 116th Congress, without any markup or hearings. No amendments were allowed from the floor. The bill spends at the levels authorized by the Bipartisan Budget Act, which are higher than the previous spending caps established in 2015. No fiscal conservative should support such a poor process and higher spending levels.

    "Nay" votes scored.
  • 2: On Agreeing to Title III of the Resolution: Rule Allowing the House to Meddle in the Federal ObamaCare CaseNay

    Key Vote 2: On Agreeing to Title III of the Resolution: Rule Allowing the House to Meddle in the Federal ObamaCare Case

    Title III of H.Res. 6 allows the House of Representatives to intervene in the federal court case, United States v. Texas, which challenges the constitutionality of ObamaCare since the elimination of the individual mandate tax. The rule provides an unlimited budget for Speaker Nancy Pelosi (D-Calif.) to meddle in the case, which is currently pending appeal. The merits of the case are already being argued by state attorneys general on opposite sides of ObamaCare. The House involving itself in this case is unnecessary and wasteful.

    "Nay" votes scored.
  • 3: On Passage: Federal Civilian Workforce Pay Raise Fairness Act - H.R. 790Nay

    Key Vote 3: On Passage: Federal Civilian Workforce Pay Raise Fairness Act - H.R. 790

    The Federal Civilian Workforce Pay Raise Fairness Act gives civilian workers a 2.6 percent pay increase, retroactive to the beginning of 2019, without any offsets. Congress cannot continue to spend money it doesn't have when facing a projected budget deficit of nearly $900 in FY 2019 and a $22 trillion national debt.

    "Nay" votes scored.
  • 4: On Agreeing to the Conference Report: Consolidated Appropriations Act - H.J.Res. 31Yea

    Key Vote 4: On Agreeing to the Conference Report: Consolidated Appropriations Act - H.J.Res. 31

    In the new House Democrat rules package, Democrats tried to sell the idea that leadership under them would be different than leadership under former Speaker Paul Ryan. One change made to sell this lie was expanding the “three-day rule” meant to require ample time for members to consider legislation before voting on it to a full 72 hours. Unsurprisingly, this rule hasn’t been adhered to very frequently thus far into the 116th Congress, and this spending package is no exception. Just as House Republican leadership in March 2018 dropped the text of a 2,232-page omnibus spending bill less than 24 hours before forcing members to vote on it — ignoring the three-day rule in the process — House Democratic leadership is today doing the same. Likely fewer than 12 hours will have passed between members laying eyes on this bill and members casting their votes on it. This means that nobody will have read it and nobody will be fully aware of what is in it, but, of course, members will be told they need to support it or be blamed for another shutdown. This is simply no way to govern.

    "Nay" votes scored.
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