Technological innovations like hydraulic fracturing and horizontal drilling are driving a “nascent energy boom” that is creating new American jobs, making energy more affordable, and leading us toward energy independence. But that could all come to a screeching halt under new regulations proposed by the Obama administration.
Small businesses are struggling because they have to contend with too many taxes and regulations,” Small Business & Entrepreneurship Council President Karen Kerrigan warned in an Associated Press interview this week.
The Obama administration’s excessive red tape has contributed to thousands of recent layoffs. Here’s more:
The Republican Plan for America’s Job Creators targets excessive, burdensome federal regulations that hurt small businesses, hold back economic growth, and hamper private-sector job creation. Here’s a look at what the Republican-led House has done to roll back the red tape on American job creators:
Here’s a look at what Republicans have done to harness America’s resources, develop new sources of energy, and put Americans back to work:
Small businesses now cite taxes as one of the top challenges they face – underscoring the need to quickly stop all of President Obama’s tax hikes.
Job creators are speaking out after President “You Didn’t Build That” Obama openly mocked the hard work of small business owners – and as it turns out, they aren’t too fond of his work, either.
“Eight out of 10 small business owners say excessive regulations and high taxes make it harder for them to hire new workers,” says Speaker John Boehner in a new video. That’s why the House is voting this week on the Red Tape Reduction and Small Business Job Creation Act (H.R.
Tomorrow, the House will vote on the Congressional Replacement of President Obama’s Energy-Restricting and Job-Limiting Offshore Drilling Plan, legislation that replaces the president’s de facto moratorium with “an environmentally responsible, robust plan that supports new offshore” energy production to address energy costs and create jobs.