House budget leaves out Senate spending cuts

Many conservative Republicans also opposed the bill.

The Texas Senate voted to approve a bill that would simplify funding formulas for public schools and let parents use state money to send their kids with disabilities to private schools or pay for homeschooling.

In its March 2 opinion striking down the current funding system, the court said it would not allow the state to operate an unconstitutional school finance system beyond June 30, the end of the current fiscal year.

The House previously passed a school finance package increasing annual, per-student funding as well as spending for school transportation and educating dyslexic students.

"We believe that core insurance market reforms that guarantee access to affordable coverage for those with pre-existing conditions should be retained, including guaranteed issue, community rating, and barring pre-existing condition exclusions", AHIP CEO Marilyn Tavenner wrote in the letter to Senate Finance Committee Chairman Orrin HatchOrrin HatchInsurers: GOP should keep pre-existing condition protections DOJ pitches agreements to solve worldwide data warrant woes Senate feels pressure for summer healthcare vote MORE (R-Utah).

Sponsored by the head of the Senate Education Committee, Republican Sen.

A new analysis by Congress' nonpartisan budget scorekeepers undermines claims by House Republicans that their health legislation protects people with pre-existing conditions.

Hours later, the Senate refused to go to conference committee.

The analysis said the House bill would reduce federal deficits by $119 billion over the next decade. The May 17-23 poll of 1,404 voters had a margin of error of plus or minus 3 percentage points. His HB674 passed the House 135-10 and the Texas Senate by a vote of 22-9 and awaits signature by Gov. Greg Abbott. Democratic Reps. Barbara Ballard and John Wilson and Republican Reps. Now, a school finance bill Huberty worked just as hard on is just as dead.

Senate leaders are positioning themselves for a Congressional Budget Office report that will assess the impact the House-approved health care bill would have on insurance coverage and consumers' costs.

"What do you negotiate?" "So either the House is going to say, 'We never want any more money, ' or else they're going to say, 'We want some type of choice system that works, '" Simmons said.

  • Larry Hoffman