In The News
TYSONS, Va., Jan. 15, 2019 /PRNewswire/ — Executive Mosaic, the leading executive media and events company in the government contracting market, today announced the recipients of the 2019 Wash100 awards. The Wash100 recognizes the most influential and impactful executives of consequence at the intersection of government and industry.
U.S. Representative Will Hurd (R-San Antonio, 23rd District of Texas), was chosen to serve in the House Appropriations Committee, his office announced Wednesday.
WASHINGTON — Nearly two-dozen high profile Texas officeholders sent President Trump a letter Tuesday imploring him not to use Hurricane Harvey relief funds to build a border wall.
At a time when a political battle over building a border wall has partially shutdown the federal government, a bipartisan group of congressmen from Texas have filed a bill that would strengthen U.S. energy sector ties to Mexico.
President Donald Trump shut down the government to get $5 billion in funding for his border wall, but the affect has been that migrants who are seeking asylum will get to stay in the United States longer, News radio 1200 WOAI reports.
Efforts to codify and elevate the federal government’s top IT position were bolstered Jan. 4 as Reps. Will Hurd, R-Texas, and Robin Kelly, D-Ill., reintroduced legislation that would make the federal chief information officer a presidential appointee that reports directly to the director of the Office of Management and Budget.
WASHINGTON – In the first showdown vote of the Democratic-led House over President Donald Trump's promised border wall, Texas Republican Will Hurd looks like a man caught in the middle.
A bipartisan duo of lawmakers on Friday reintroduced legislation that would elevate the post of the federal government’s chief information officer, as well as establish a new line for reporting about information technology across the administration.
Hurd says he wants to get federal employees back to work and solve immigration issues, including DACA.
Less than two months after the Senate failed to take up the Federal CIO Authorization Act, the bipartisan bill’s cosponsors reintroduced it to the House Friday.