Enemies of the United States of America:
A Report on Votes Made by the Members
of the 113th U.S. Congress
(The Good and More Bad)


Victor Edward Swanson,

The Hologlobe Press
Postal Box 5263
Cheboygan, Michigan  49721

copyright c. 2014

Version 10
(March 14, 2014)
(draft version)

    The United States of America is well into "The Pseudo Information Age and the Age of Ignorance," and the "Age" had started before the 113th U.S. Congress was sworn in on Thursday, January 3, 3012, and evidence that the country is in "The Pseudo Information Age and the Age of Ignorance" is that many Americans had voted "yes" in November 2012 to have Barack Obama be the U.S. President--even though Barack Obama is a man with a truly defective mind and a truly defective political ideology, which is aimed at transforming the form of government for the country into an "enslavism" form of government.  Based on what the members of the 111th U.S. Congress and the 112th U.S. Congress had done by January 3, 2012, the United States of America was on January 3, 2012, a worse country, having, for instance, an increased national debt (which had been increased by some 5,000-billion dollars and which had been done with the help of Barack Obama, who signed bad bills into law) and a bigger national government and a smaller "private sector" (which is the sector of the country that creates jobs and assets for the country); in essence, in the U.S. Congress, the Democrats pushed for the "enslavism" form of government (such as communism) for the country, and many Republicans acted like wimps and went along with the Democrats or did little to block the bad being pushed along by the Democrats, which was the case of U.S. Representative John Boehner (a Republican who was the "Speaker" or head of the U.S. House of Representatives for the 112th U.S. Congress), but, fortunately for the good people of the country, a few Republicans were good citizens since they worked to follow the ways of "conservatism" or worked to block those consciously or unconsciously pushing enslavism.  On January 3, 2012, John Boehner (a Republican) was once again made the "Speaker of the House," which was a position that was scheduled to last two years, and that hinted that more trouble or more bad bills would be coming out of the U.S. House of Representatives and, in turn, the U.S. Congress since, in the past two years, John Boehner had worked well with Barack Obama or gave into Barack Obama, often giving into the demands made by Barack Obama, which resulted in bad pieces of legislation being put into law.  But it must be noted that John Boehner was voted to be a U.S. Representative in the first place by voters in the state to which he represented--Ohio--and it shows that many people in Ohio were or are no great thinkers and can be deemed, to some extent, ignorant about what John Boehner was or is, or it shows that voters wanted what John Boehner was standing for politically, which was not "conservatism" and was not good as a rule and was something maybe akin in lighter form to what Barack Obama was pushing for the country, and it must be noted that Americans all over the country voted either through ignorance or through true knowledge to put other bad people in the 111th U.S. Congress or the 112th U.S. Congress.  Many Americans can be blamed for helping to put "enslavists" (such as communists and supporters of Sharia Law) into the U.S. Congress and the White House and helping to give enslavists the opportunity to radically change the country or even destroy the country.  My documents entitled Enemies of the United States of America: Politicians Who Have Hurt You and Your Family by Voting "Yes" on Bad Federal Bills and Enemies of the United States of America: A Report on Votes Made by the Members of the 112th U.S. Congress (the Good and the Bad), which focus on the 111th U.S. Congress and the 112th U.S. Congress respectively, show how between January 2009 and January 2013 Democrats worked to pass bad laws for or force bad laws on the country, and the documents show how some Republicans joined in with the Democrats to force bad laws on the citizens of the country, but, of course, the two documents do show information about those members of the U.S. Congress who worked to block and defeat bad legislation from being passed by the U.S. Congress.  This document--Enemies of the United States of America: A Report on Votes Made by the Members of the 113th U.S. Congress (The Good and More Bad)--continues on with showing how the members of the U.S. Congress voted on some bills, providing more proof about what members in the U.S. Congress worked or are working against The United States Constitution and the good citizens of the United States of America and providing information about what persons in the U.S. Congress can be hailed as "patriots."

    Around Thursday, January 31, 2013, the United States of America was already into a process of getting new F-16 fighter jets and new tanks to Egypt, a process that had been started by the Barack Obama administration several years previous, and by Thursday, January 31, 2013, a little more than a dozen F-16s jets had already left an air base in the United States of America recently, bound for Egypt, and the jets had been set off even though Egypt was now a country run by the Muslim Brotherhood, a big terrorist entity in the world and an entity that was hostile to Israel (an ally of the United States of America).  On January 31, 2013, the U.S. Senate voted on an amendment--actually "On the Motion to Table (Motion to Table Paul Amdt. No. 9)"--that had been put forth by U.S. Senator Rand Paul and was designed to block and stop the Barack Obama administration from getting the F-16s and tanks to Egypt.  The vote showed that many Republicans cannot be trusted to protect the interests of the United States of America, the American people, Israel, and the people of Israel, since they voted to table or, in essence, kill the amendment.  There were 79 "yes" votes to kill the amendment--almost the Democrats voted to kill the amendment, and 27 Republicans (some of whom were all the ranking Republicans or all the "Republican establishment" members in the U.S. Senate) voted to kill the amendment, and one Independent voted to kill the amendment.  Yes, the U.S. Senate voted to let radicals in Egypt have the high-quality weapons.  Nineteen Republicans voted "no" on the "motion," and they showed themselves to be good people, and those nineteen persons were--John Boozman (of Arizona), Daniel Coats (Indiana), John Cornyn (Texas), Mike Crapo (Indiana), Ted Cruz (Texas), Deb Fischer (Nevada), Chuck Grassley (Iowa), Dean Heller (Nevada), Mike Lee (Utah), Jerry Moran (Kansas), Rand Paul (Kentucky), James Risch (Idaho), Pat Roberts (Kansas), Marco Rubio (Florida), Tim Scott (South Carolina), Jeff Sessions (Alabama), Richard Shelby (Alabama), John Thune (South Dakota), and David Vitter (Louisiana).  Two senators did not vote--John Kerry (of Massachusetts) and Patty Murray (Washington).  This voted must be remembered, since if war should break out in the Middle East--a war pitting the radical Islamic-run countries, one of which is Egypt, against Israel, those who voted "yes" to table this "motion" must be seen as defective persons, whose hands are bloodied and who sided with known terrorists, who are working to push Sharia, a tyrannical political system, on the world.  [Note: I noted on this date that it is always possible another amendment could be put forth to stop that movement of arms, but a person should wonder why the amendment voted down was not useful enough.]

    February 2013--this month will go down in history as one of the times that the U.S. House of Representatives and the U.S. Senate passed truly rotten pieces of legislation, though the name of the legislation would be no indication the rottenness contained within.  The bill was a renewal of the Violence Against Women Act (or the VAWA), the first version of which had been in existence since 1994.  The updated version, which left the U.S. Congress as a passed bill that could be moved on to Barack Obama for his consideration on Thursday, February 28, 2013, had new provisions or sets of words that were bad, only two of are noted here.  It takes my showing of only two of the sets of words contained within the bill to show up the bill as a truly bad piece of legislation, and those two pieces are--"unpleasant speech" and "emotional distress" (which now are a part of the definition of "domestic violence" now).  The two sets of words have broad meanings, if not extremely broad meanings, which make anything possible.  When you look at "unpleasant speech," you can see that almost any words spoken by a person before another person, who might complain or could complain, could result in court action against the person who did the speaking, and that could result in a fine or jail time for the speaker; for example, a simple moment of anger, such as that by a father directed at child, could result in trouble for the father.  That fits the way of a communist country, and it fits the idea of suppressing speech through a coercive law.  When you look at "emotional distress," you can see that the set of words has a highly vague meaning or a meaning that could contain almost any description, and it is designed to suppress speech or lead to a fine being imposed on a person which, is designed to suppress the person's actions or speech, or lead to the person being put in jail--easily.  There are provisions in the legislation that smart lawyers who are honorable are aware make the overall legislation something that should be deemed unconstitutional, such as the provision noted by Mr. Mark R. Levin (on Thursday, February 28, 2013, on te nationally syndicated radio show called The Mark Levin Show) about American Indians' having legal jurisdiction on American citizens who are not American Indians in some instances.  I will not note in this document who voted for passage of the bill, since it was a messy situation, which involved two bills in the U.S. House of Representatives on Thursday, February 28, 2013, but I can report that, generally speaking, the Democrats and the Independents in the U.S. Congress (taking into account both the U.S. House of Representatives and the U.S. Senate) passed the rotten bill, and some Republicans helped pass the rotten bill.  Basically, 22 Republicans in the U.S. Senate voted against the bill, and 138 Republicans in the U.S. House of Representatives voted against the bill, which was, officially, called the "Women Against Violence Reauthorization Act of 2013," and a few persons did not vote at all (maybe because of illness).  Of those who voted for the bill in the U.S. Congress--which in total was 530--it can be reported that about 68 percent voted for the bill, and that means that at least 68 percent (or as least two-thirds) of the persons in the U.S. Congress are rotten or ignorant or evil, and that is what the American people gave themselves--a lot of rotten and ignorant and evil people in the U.S. Congress.

   Man--which covers "man" and "woman" in this paragraph--is an animal, and animals do violence other animals, and man does violence to other men, such as through direct killing using weapons and through harsh imprisonment, and even in the United States of America, men and women exist to do violence to others, and some of those are members of government, and a good example of that are the members of the Democratic Party, especially Barack Hussein Obama, who supports "enslavism" forms of governments, such as dictatorships.  By the way, Barack Obama has proved he is a man with a dictator-type mind (as I show through a number of documents available at the website for The Hologlobe Press, such as Dictator Mind, Dictator Man: Barack Hussein Obama, which can be reached by using this Dictator link).  To fight against animals--men and women--who like to do harm to other men and women, good men and good women must have with which weapons to fight back, and they must have weapons not only to fight back against those who are not politicians, such as regular killers or thieves, but also fight back fight against bad politicians, if necessary, who have been commonplace in the history of man, and it is helpful that what weapons are available look mean and fierce, which can help deter attack.  It is the Second Amendment of The United States Constitution that is supposed to help protect the right of good men and good women to have weapons, but over the last several decades, all Democrats and some Republicans (in essence, "Democrats" who hide their true nature as "Democrats" under the "Republican" label) have been working to weaken the Second Amendment, such as by setting up rules that take guns out of the hands of the citizens, such as based on the idea that particular guns look fierce or mean.  It is "enslavists"--such as communists and socialists--who always work to get guns out of the hands of the citizens in a country so that the "enslavists" cannot be challenged, and the "enslavists" expect to be challenged since they purposely work to create rules and laws that enslave people or harm people or kill people who do not support the enslavists.  On Thursday, April 11, 2013, the members of the U.S. Senate took up a procedural vote to see whether or not a particular gun-control amendment should move forward in the law-creating process, and the ways in which the members voted showed how many people in the U.S. Senate are bad people--supporters of evil political ways or an "enslavism" form of government.  The vote was on an amendment, which might be enacted in a forthcoming bill, was called "S.649," and the vote was a "cloture" vote, and all the Democrats who voted voted "yes" (one Democrat--Lautenberg--did not vote).  Given that it is well known, today, the Democratic Party supports an "enslavism" form of government for the country, such as a communistic form, currently that which Barack Obama is trying to run, or given that it is well known all the Democrats support "enslavism, it should be the duty of all Republicans to block Democrats from enacting federal laws that push the country deeper into "enslavism" for the citizens.  Remember: Generally speaking, the Democratic Party and the Republican Party are supposed be on opposite sides of the political philosophy scale.  Yet, 16 Republicans voted like Democrats on the amendment.  In essence, 68 U.S. Senators voted "yes" for the amendment, and 31 U.S. Senators (all of whom were Republicans) voted "no," and those who voted "no" showed that they were fighting to not weaken your right to protect yourself from killers by having weapons that can match those which killers can get today, such as through the "black market," which may have been smuggled into the country.  I now report on the Republican U.S. Senators who voted "no," who showed through this vote to be good people, and the Republicans U.S. Senators who voted "yes," who showed themselves to be enemies of the country and showed themselves to be your enemies, and the enemies are people who you must--must--learn to hate.  Enemies must be hated!
    Here are the Republican U.S. Senators who voted "yes": John Barrasso (of Wyoming), Mark Begich (Alaska), Roy Blunt (Missouri), John Boozman (Arkansas), Daniel Coats (Indiana), Thad Cochran (Mississippi), John Cornyn (Texas), Mike Crapo (Idaho), Ted Cruz (Texas), Michael Enzi (Wyoming), Deb Fischer (Nevada), Chuck Grassley (Iowa), Orrin Hatch (Utah), James Inhofe (Oklahoma), Mike Johanns (Nevada), Ronald Johnson (Wisconsin), Mike Lee (Utah), Mitch McConnell (Kentucky), Jerry Moran (Kansas), Lisa Murkowski (Alaska), Rand Paul (Kentucky), Rob Portman (Ohio), Mark Pryor (Arkansas), James Risch (Idaho), Pat Roberts (Kansas), Marco Rubio (Florida), Tim Scott (South Carolina), Jeff Sessions (Alabama), Richard Shelby (Alabama), John Thune (South Dakota), and David Vitter (Louisiana).
    Here are the Republican U.S. Senators who are your enemies, voting to help the Democrats--"enslavists"--enact laws that will lead to the federal government's having more ability to control you and harass you, even to the point, ultimately, through direct violence: Lamar Alexander (of Tennessee), Kelly Ayotte (New Hampshire), Richard Burr (North Carolina), Saxby Chambliss (Georgia), Tom Coburn (Oklahoma), Susan Collins (Maine), Bob Corker (Tennessee), Jeff Flake (Arizona), Lindsey Graham (South Carolina), Dean Heller (Nevada), John Hoeven (North Dakota), Johnny Isakson (Georgia), Mark Kirk (Illinois), John McCain (Arizona), Patrick Toomey (Pennsylvania), and Roger Wicker (Mississippi).
    You should find it disgusting that Republicans are not doing everything to stop Barack Obama and the Democrats from moving more the country from a country based The United States Constitution, which was designed to help block bad people from doing harm to the citizens of the country, to an "enslavism" form of government in which there are no limits on what politicians can go to the citizens and in which politicians can change laws and rules from day to day on a whim, and you must remember that Barack Obama only associates or has around him such persons has tax cheats and lovers of Mao (the Chinese government leader--a communist--who killed millions of Chinese in the 1900s) and other bad people, as I show in, for example, THE CRUD AROUND BARACK OBAMA: My Rule--"Like Minds Get Together", which can be reached by using the link at the end of his document), and Barack Obama even showed his cold-hearted nature during the "Benghazi Killings Scandal," taking no interest in helping Americans under attack in Libya in September 2012 (the Americans were killed, and Barack Obama did nothing), and I talk about the "Benghazi Killings Scandal" in the document entitled The "Benghazi Killings Scandal": A Short Information-and-Staatus Report, which can be reached by using this Benghazi link.
    When you lose ways in which to fight back against killers, such as those in the form of politicians, you are a slave or are as good as dead, and that is one of "The Rules of Man."

    On Thursday, June 20, 2013, I once again heard Dr. Betsy McCaughey as a guest of a radio program, particularly The Mark Levin Show (which is a nationally syndicated radio show hosted by Mr. Mark R. Levin), and on the program, Betsy McCaughey passed along more of what is bad about the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act of 2010 (informally called "Obamacare"), and she also talked about some of the bad features being adopted for a proposed new and big immigration law for the country (and you can learn what Betsy McCaughey said by seeing my document entitled More Evilness, Corruption, and Thuggery from the Democratic Party Exposed: Mark R. Levin Interviews  Betsy McCaughey about "Obamacare" and Immigration (on June 20, 2013), which can be reached by using this Corruption link).  On Thursday, June 20, 2013, it looked as if the U.S. Senate was going to vote on a proposed bill for a new and big immigration law for the country in the forthcoming week, or, really, a vote to either move the bill onward in the legislative process or either block or even, ultimately, kill the bill might take place in the forthcoming week, and on Monday, June 24, 2013, the U.S. Senate did indeed vote on the bill--or really the issue of debate on the bill--and given what information about the bill was public knowledge, a smart person knew what was being proposed was rotten, and a smart person well understood anyone in the U.S. Senate who voted "yes" to now move the bill forward in the legislative process in the U.S. Senate was a rotten person, being either evil or an idiot (or a member of the U.S. Senate who is purposely pushing "enslavism" on the people of the country and pushing for an "enslavism" form of government for the country).  Well, the motion to move the bill onward passed in the U.S. Senate.  At this point in the legislative process, the bill devised in the U.S. Senate passed by a vote of 67 "yes" votes to 27 "no" votes (and six members of the U.S. Senate did not vote--for various reasons).  Fifteen members of the U.S. Senate who were "Republicans" voted "yes" for the bill at this point (actually, remember, the vote was on a "cloture motion").  The members of the Republican Party in the U.S. Senate who voted "yes" were: Lamar Alexander, Kelly Ayotte, Jeffrey Chiesa (who had only several weeks earlier gained a seat in the U.S. Senate through appointment, after Frank Lautenberg had died), Susan Collins, Bob Corker, Jeff Flake, Lindsey Graham, Orrin Hatch, Dean Heller, John Hoeven, Mark Kirk, John McCain, Lisa Murkowski, Marco Rubio, and Roger Wicker.  All the Democrats and the two "Independents" in the U.S Senate voted "yes."  Six persons did not cast votes, and they were Sherrod Brown (a Democrat), Saxby Chambliss (a Republican), Michael Enzi (a Republican), Johnny Isakson (a Republican), Mike Lee (a Republican), and Mark Udall (a Democrat).  By the way, the vote showed once again that at least two-thirds of the members of the U.S. Senate were rotten people, and, by the way, some people like to put themselves in situations in which it may turn out they might not be able to cast a vote--when something big is going on--so that the public cannot determine where the persons stand on issues.  Well, it was on Thursday, June 27, 2013, that the final vote on the bill was done, and 100 members of the U.S. Senate voted, and the bill passed.  By the way, meanwhile, U.S. Representatives were working on an immigration bill in the U.S. House of Representatives around this time.  All the Democrats and two Independents in the U.S. Senate voted "yes," and only Republicans voted "no."  Some Republicans voted "yes," and those Republicans were Lamar Alexander, Kelly Ayotte, Jeffrey Chiesa, Susan Collins, Bob Corker, Jeff Flake, Lindsey Graham, Orrin Hatch, Dean Heller, John Hoeven, Mark Kirk, John McCain, Lisa Murkowski, Marco Rubio.  Roger Wicker (a Republican) who had voted "yes" on the cloture motion, voted "no" in the final vote on the bill   The bill that passed the U.S. Senate--"S.744 (As Amended)"--was then moved over to the U.S. House of Representatives--to be thrown away or voted on--or the bill being made in the U.S. House of Representatives could be passed sometime in the future, and then the two bills could be made (through committee work involving the U.S. House of Representatives and the U.S. Senate) into one bill, which would then be sent to the U.S. House of Representatives to be voted on and to the U.S. Senate to be voted on.

    In December 2013, much more evidence showed up to prove at least two-thirds of the persons in the U.S. Congress are rotten, and the rotten persons make up all the members of the U.S. Congress who identify themselves at "Democrats" and "Independents," and some of the rotten persons who called themselves "Republicans," and the many of those who identify themselves as "Republicans" are really "Democrats," and Democrats today are communists and socialists (the latter of whom are really just temporarily restrained communists.).  In December 2013, the U.S. Congress was working on creating a budget bill, and on December 12, 2013, the U.S. House of Representatives, where budget bills are supposed to originate in the U.S. Congress, passed a bill, and the vote turned out to be 372 votes for "yes" (or passage) and 94 votes for "no," and seven members did not vote.  The bill was then sent off to the U.S. Senate for consideration, and, generally speaking, the public finally began to really learn what was in the bill.  Only a few of the provisions were (1) it shut down or threw away the budget cuts that had been agreed upon about two years previous (related to the "Sequester," which had been a Barack Obama idea), which had been designed to go for ten years, (2) it cuts benefits to veterans, (3) it raised "user fees" (or it raised taxes), and (4) it gave some benefits (money) to illegal aliens (persons who are in violation of U.S. law).  It was said that the bill was set up with promises to make cuts in spending in the years to come (such as in ten years), though as a smart person knew then, for one, making cuts in the future does not mean that the cuts will happen since a current U.S. Congress cannot guarantee future U.S. Congress will follow the ways set up by the current U.S. Congress and a current U.S., Congress cannot force legally a future U.S. Congress to uphold the promises of the current U.S. Congress.  Really, the bill was really rotten in many ways, and it was rotten in more ways than I can report here!  On December 17, 2013, when at least some Americans knew the bill that was before the U.S. Senate was rotten, the U.S. Senate conducted a procedural vote that pushed the bill on onward on the path for a final vote, and in the procedural vote, which ended up having 67 "yes" votes and 33 "no" votes, eleven "Republicans" took up with all the Democrats and Independents to move the bill onward.  The "Republicans" who voted "yes" on the rotten bill were Lamar Alexander (of Tennessee), Roy Blunt (of Missouri), Saxby Chambliss (of Georgia), Susan Collins (of Maine), Jeff Flake (of Arizona), Orrin Hatch (of Utah), John Hoeven (of North Dakota), Johnny Isakson (of Georgia), Ronald Johnson (of Wisconsin), John McCain (of Arizona), Lisa Murkowski (or Alaska), and Rob Portman (of Ohio).  Two-thirds of the U.S. Senate showed off their rottenness for what they voted for.  Then, on December 18, 2013, the final vote on the bill was taken, and the result was 64 votes for "yes" and 36 votes for "no."  All the Democrats and Independents voted "yes" for the bill, and nine Republicans voted "yes," and those "Republicans" (in name only) were Saxby Chambliss (of Georgia), Susan Collins (of Maine), Orrin Hatch (of Utah), John Hoeven (of North Dakota), Johnny Isakson (of Georgia), Ronald Johnson (of Wisconsin), John McCain (of Arizona), Lisa Murkowski (or Alaska), and Rob Portman (of Ohio).  Although, this time, Lamar Alexander, Roy Blunt, and Jeff Flake voted "no," they were yet persons who must be considered enemies of the country, as should all the Independents and Democrats who ultimately were responsible for getting the bill passed in the U.S. Congress, because they could have voted "no" on December 17, 2013, and help kill the bill; by voting "no" on December 18, 2013, the three U.S. Senators were pulling a trick, which was designed to fool the public, making it seem that they had voted to kill the bill.

    The "debt limit" for the federal government has a purpose--it is supposed to put a limit on how much the federal government can go into debt.  On Tuesday, February 11, 2015, once again the U.S. House of Representatives--which was under the control of  Republicans--passed a bill to raise the debt limit, and to raise the debt limit is to allow the federal government--in essence, Barack Obama's Executive Branch of the federal government--to borrow more money and spend more money and put the American people deeper in debt (note: It is the American people who are beholden to pay off any debt that their leaders create).  Basically, the Republicans put up no fight to not raise the debt limit, and I say that once again the leaders of the Republican Party showed their real nature--that which makes them like communists and socialists.  The vote "Roll Call 61") came off as 221 "yes" votes and 201 "no" votes, and ten members did not vote; most of the "no" votes came from Democrats, and 28 "no" votes came from Republicans.  One Republican who voted "yes" was the current head of the U.S. House of Representatives--John Boehner--who has shown over and over again his willingness to do what the Democrats (socialists, communists, and black radicals) want to do, and it is no doubt that John Boehner is an enemy of the United States of America.  Another person who must be considered an enemy is one of John Boehner's close associates in the U.S. House of Representatives, Kevin McCarthy (of Texas), who voted "yes."  The other Republicans who voted "yes" on the bill were (and I use only the last names)--Ken Calvert, David Camp, Eric Cantor, Howard Coble, Chris Collins, Charles Dent, Michael Fitzpatrick, Michael Grimm, Richard Hanna, Doc Hastings, Darrell Issa, Peter King, Frank LoViondo, Howard McKeon, Patrick Meehan, Gary Miller, Devin Nunes, Dave Reichert, Harold Rogers, Peter Roskam, Edward Royce, Jon Runyan, John Shimkus, Christopher Smith, David Valadao, and Frank Wolf.  There is the rule--When people in the U.S. Congress will not put up a fight against those who are clearly communists and are pushing communistic principles on the country and pushing the country towards bankruptcy and civil unrest, they are enemies of the country, and those people, who might actually be communists, must be removed from office.  On February 12, 2014, the U.S. Senate took up the bill that had been passed the previous day in the U.S. House of Representatives.  U.S. Senator Ted Cruz (a Republican related to Texas) attempted to get the final vote on the bill by the U.S. Senate to be tied to at least  60-vote-"yes" vote to pass (out of 100 possible votes), but twelve of Republicans fought against him and worked with the Democrats to make the final vote tied to only a "majority"-vote structure through a procedural vote ("Vote Number 33").  The twelve Republicans were John Barrasso, Susan Collins, Bob Corker, John Cornyn, Jeff Flake, Orrin Hatch, Mike Johanns, Mark Kirk, John McCain, Mitch McConnell, Lisa Murkowski, and John Thune.  The final vote ("Vote Number 34") on the bill ended up being 55 "yes" votes and 43 "no" votes, and two members of the U.S. Senate did not vote (they were Republicans Saxby Chambliss and Tom Coburn).  Incidentally, if at least "yes" 60 votes would have been needed to pass the bill in the final vote, it was very likely other Republicans would have voted "yes" on passage of the bill.  I state that at least all the Democrats in the U.S. Congress who voted to raise the debt limit are rotten, and I state that all the Republicans who were involved to raise the debt limit (who are the twelve Republicans in the U.S. Senate and the twenty-eight Republicans in the U.S. House of Representatives) are rotten.  I have to report that the bill had no spending cuts tied to it--it was simply a bill that raised the debt limit and allowed the federal government--Barack Obama, really--to borrow more money and spend more money and put the country deeper in debt.  Remember: A household or family that does not have an upper limit on spending eventually goes into bankruptcy or falls apart economically, and the rule applies to governments!  I report that the debt-limit amount that Barack Obama would then sign into law became some number somewhere above $18,000-billion (it had been a little greater than $17,000-billion), and the debt-limit bill was scheduled to last till sometime in 2015.

The U.S. House of Representatives:

Robert Aderholt (Republican; the 4th District of Alabama):

Rodney Alexander (Republican; the 5th District of Louisiana):

Justin Amash (Republican; the 3rd District of Michigan):

Mark Amodei (Republican: the 2nd District of Nevada):

Robert Andrews (Democrat; the 1st District of New Jersey):

Michele Bachmann (Republican; the 6th District of Minnesota):

Spencer Bachus (Republican; the 6th District of Alabama):

Ron Barber (Democrat; the 2nd District of Arizona):

Lou Barletta (Republican; the 11th District of Pennsylvania):

Garland "Andy" Barr (Republican; the 6th District of Kentucky):

John Barrow (Democrat; the 12th District of Georgia):

Joe Barton (Republican; the 6th District of Texas):

Karen Bass (Democrat; the 37th District of California):

Joyce Beatty (Democrat; the 3rd District of Ohio):

Xavier Becerra (Democrat; the 34th District of California):

Dan Benishek (Republican; the 1st District of Michigan):

Kerry Bentivolio (Republican; the 11th District of Michigan):

Ami Bera (Democrat; the 7th District of California):

Jamie Herrera Beutler (Republican; the 3rd District of Washington):

Gus Bilirakis (Republican; the 12th District of Florida):

Rob Bishop (Republican; the 1st District of Utah):

Sanford Bishop (Democrat; the 2nd District of Georgia):

Timothy Bishop (Democrat; the 1st District of New York):

Diane Black (Republican; the 6th District of Tennessee):

Marsha Blackburn (Republican; the 7th District of Tennessee):

Earl Blumenauer (Democrat; the 3rd District of Oregon):

John Boehner (Republican; the 8th District of Ohio):

Suzanne Bonamici (Democrat; the 1st District of Oregon):

Jo Bonner (Republican; the 1st District of Alabama):

Charles Boustany (Republican; the 3rd District of Louisiana):

Kevin Brady (Republican; the 8th District of Texas):

Robert Brady (Democrat; the 1st District of Pensylvania):

Bruce Braley (Democrat; the 1st District of Iowa):

Jim Bridenstine (Republican; the 1st District of Oklahoma):

Mo Brooks (Republican; the 5th Disctrict of Alabama):

Susan Brooks (Republican; the 5th District of Indiana):

Paul Broun (Republican; the 10th District of Georgia):

Corrine Brown (Democrat; the 5th District of Florida):

Julia Brownley (Democrat; the 26th District of California):

Vern Buchanan (Republican; the 16th District of Florda):

Larry Bucshon (Republican; the 8th District of Indiana):

Michael Burgess (Republican; the 26th District of Texas):

Cheri Bustos (Democrat; the 17th District of Illlinois):

George Butterfield (Democrat; the 1st District of North Carolina):

Ken Calvert (Republican; the 42nd District of California):

David Camp (Republican; the 4th District of Michigan):

Eric Cantor (Republican; the 7th District of  Virginia):

Shelley Capito (Republican; the 2nd District of West Virginia):

Lois Capps (Democrat; the 24th District of California):

Michael Capuano (Democrat; the 7th District of Massachusetts):

Tony Cardenas (Democrat; the 29th District of California):

John Carney (Democrat; Delaware):

Andre Carson (Democrat; the 7th District of Indiana):

John Carter (Republican; the 31st District of Texas):

Matthew Cartwright (Democrat; the 17th District of Pennsylvania):

Bill Cassidy (Republican; the 6th District of Louisiana):

Kathy Castor (Democrat; the 14th District of Florida):

Joaquin Castro (Democrat; the 20th District of Texas):

Steve Chabot (Republican; the 1st District of Ohio):

Jason Chaffetz (Republican; the 3rd District of Utah):

Judy Chu (Democrat; the 27th District of California):

David Cicilline (Democrat; the 1st District of Rhode Island):

Yvette Clarke (Democrat; the 9th District of New York):

William Clay (Democrat; the 1st District of Missouri):

Emanuel Cleaver (Democrat; the 5th District of Missouri):

James Clyburn (Democrat; the 6th District of South Carolina):

Howard Coble (Republican; the 6th District of North Carolina):

Mike Coffman (Republican; the 6th District of Colorado):

Steve Cohen (Democrat; the 9th District of Tennessee):

Tom Cole (Republican; the 4th District of Oklahoma):

Chris Collins (Republican; the 27th District of New York):

Doug Collins (Republican; the 9th District of Georgia):

K. Mike Conaway (Republican; the 11th District of Texas):

Gerald Connolly (Democrat; the 11th District of Virginia):

John Conyers (Democrat; the 13th District of Mchigan):

Paul Cook (Republican; the 8th District of California):

Jim Cooper (Democrat; the 5th District of Tennessee):

Jim Costa (Democrat; the 16th District of California):

Tom Cotton (Republican; the 4th District of Arkansas):

Joe Courtney (Democrat; the 2nd District of Connecticut):

Kevin Cramer (Republican; At Large for North Dakota):

Rick Crawford (Republican; the 1st District of Arkansas):

Ander Crenshaw (Republican; the 4th District of Florida):

Joseph Crowley (Democrat; the 14th District of New York):

Henry Cuellar (Democrat; the 28th District of Texas):

John Culberson (Republican; the 7th District of Texas):

Steve Daines (Republican; At Large for Montana):

Danny Davis (Democrat; the 7th District of Illinois):

Rodney Davis (Democrat; the 13th District of Illlinois):

Susan Davis (Democrat; the 53rd District of California):

Peter DeFazio (Democrat; the 4th District of Oregon):

Diana DeGette (Democrat; the 1st District of Colorado):

Rosa DeLauro (Democrat; the 3rd District of Connecticut):

Suzan DelBene (Democrat; the 1st District of Washingon):

Jeff Denham (Republican; the 10th District of California):

Charles Dent (Republican; the 15th District of Pennsylvania):

Ron DeSantis (Republican; the 6th District of Florida):

Scott DesJarlais (Republican; the 4th District of Tennessee):

Ted Deutch (Democrat; the 21st District of Florida):

Mario Diaz-Balart (Republican; the 25th District of Florida):

John Dingell (Democrat; the 12th District of Michigan):

Lloyd Doggett (Democrat; the 35th District of Texas):

Michael Doyle (Democrat; the 14th District of Pennsylvania):

Tammy Duckworth (Democrat; the 8th District of Illinoia):

Sean P. Duffy (Republican; the 7th District of Wisconsin):

Jeff Duncan (Republican; the 3rd District of South Carolina):

John Duncan Jr. (Republican; the 2nd District of Tennessee):

Keith Ellison (Democrat; the 5th District of Minnesota):

Renee Ellmers (Republican; the 2nd District of North Carolina):

Jo Ann Emerson (Republican; the 8th District of Missouri):

Eliot Engel (Democrat; the 16th District of New York):

William Enyart (Democrat; the 12th District of Illinois):

Anna Eshoo (Democrat; the 18th District of California):

Elizabeth Esty (Democrat; the 5th District of Connecticut):

Blake Farenthold (Republican; the 27th District of Texas):

Sam Farr (Democrat; the 20th District of California):

Chaka Fattah (Democrat; the 2nd District of Pennsylvania):

Stephen Fincher (Republican; the 8th District of Tennessee):

Michael G. Fitzpatrick (Republican; the 8th District of Pennsylvania):

Chuck Fleischmann (Republican; the 3rd District of Tennessee):

John Fleming (Republican; the 4th District of Louisiana):

Bill Flores (Republican; the 17th District of Texas):

James Forbes (Republican; the 4th District of Virginia):

Jeffrey Fortenberry (Republican; the 1st District of Nebraska):

Bill Foster (Democrat; the 11th District of Illinois):

Virginia Foxx (Republican; the 5th District of North Carolina):

Lois Frankel (Democrat; the 22nd District of Florida):

Trent Franks (Republican; the 8th District of Arizona):

Rodney Frelinghuysen (Republican; the 11th District of New Jersey):

Marcia Fudge (Democrat; the 11th District of Ohio):

Tulsi Gabbard (Democrat; the 2nd District of Hawaii):

Pete Gallego (Democrat; the 23rd District of Texas):

John Garamendi (Democrat; the 3rd District of California):

Joe Garcia (Democrat; the 26th District of Florida):

Cory Gardner (Republican; the 4th District of Colorado):

Scott Garrett (Republican; the 5th District of New Jersey):

Jim Gerlach (Republican; the 6th District of Pennsylvania):

Bob Gibbs (Republican; the 7th District of Ohio):

Chris Gibson (Republican; the 19th District of New York):

John Gingrey (Republican; the 11th District of Georgia):

Louis Gohmert (Republican; the 1st District of Texas):

Robert Goodlatte (Republican; the 6th District of Virginia):

Paul Gosar (Republican; the 4th District of Arizona):

Trey Gowdy (Republican; the 4th District of South Carolina):

Kay Granger (Republican; the 12th District of Texas):

Samuel Graves (Republican; the 6th District of Missouri):

Tom Graves (Republican; the 14th District of Georgia):

Alan Grayson (Democrat; the 9th District of Florida):

Al Green (Democrat; the 9th District of Texas):

Gene Green (Democrat; the 29th District of Texas):

Tim Griffin (Republican; the 2nd District of Arkansas):

Morgan Griffith (Republican; the 9th District of Virginia):

Raul Grijalva (Democrat; the 3rd District of Arizona):

Michael Grimm (Republican; the 11th District of New York):

Michelle Lujan Grisham (Democrat; the 1st District of New Mexico):

Brett Guthrie (Republican; the 2nd District of Kentucky):

Luis Gutierrez (Democrat; the 4th District of Illinois):

Janice Hahn (Democrat; the 44th District of California):

Ralph Hall (Republican; the 4th District of Texas):

Colleen Hanabusa (Democrat; the 1st District of Hawaii):

Richard Hanna (Republican; the 22nd District of New York):

Gregg Harper (Republican; the 3rd District of Mississippi):

Vicky Hartzler (Republican; the 4th District of Missouri):

Alcee Hastings (Democrat; the 20th District of Florida):

Doc Hastings (Republican; the 4th District of Washington):

Denny Heck (Democrat; the 10th District of Washington):

Joe Heck (Republican; the 3rd District of Nevada):

Jeb Hensarling (Republican; the 5th District of Texas):

Brian Higgins (Democrat; the 26th District of New York):

James Himes (Democrat; the 4th District of Connecticut):

Ruben Hinojosa (Democrat; the 15th District of Texas):

George Holding (Republican; the 13th District of North Carolina):

Rush Holt (Democrat; the 12th District of New Jersey):

Michael Honda (Democrat; the 17th District of California):

Steven Horsford (Democrat; the 4th District of Nevada):

Steny Hoyer (Democrat; the 5th District of Maryland):

Richard Hudson (Republican; the 8th District of North Carolina):

Tim Huelskamp (Republican; the 1st District of Kansas):

Bill Huizenga (Republican; the 2nd District of Michigan):

Jared Huffman (Democrat; the 2nd District of California):

Randy Hultgren (Republican; the 14th District of Illinois):

Duncan Hunter (Republican; the 50th District of California):

Robert Hurt (Republican; the 5th District of Virginia):

Steve Israel (Democrat; the 3rd District of New York):

Darrell Issa (Republican; the 49th District of California):

Jesse Jackson Jr. (Democrat; the 2nd District of Illinois):
    Note: He resigned his seat under scandal, and his last day was November 21, 2013
    See: "Robin Kelly."

Sheila Jackson-Lee (Democrat; the 18th District of Texas):

Hakeem Jeffries (Democrat; the 8th District of New York):

Lynn Jenkins (Republican; the 2nd District of Kansas):

Bill Johnson (Republican; the 6th District of Ohio):

Eddie Johnson (Democrat; the 30th District of Texas):

Henry Johnson (Democrat; the 4th District of Georgia):

Samuel Johnson (Republican; the 3rd District of Texas):

David Jolly (Republican; the 13th District of Florida):
    Note: He took his office on March 13, 2014.
    Note: He took over the seat that had been held by
              C. W. Young (who had died on October 18, 2013)

Walter Jones (Republican; the 3rd District of North Carolina):

Jim Jordan (Republican; the 4th District of Ohio):

David Joyce (Republican; the 14th District of Ohio):

Marcy Kaptur (Democrat; the 9th District of Ohio):

William Keating (Democrat; the 9th District of Massachusetts):

Mike Kelly (Republican; the 3rd District of Pennsylvania):

Robin Kelly (Democrat; te 2nd District of Illinois):
    Note: Robin Kelly took over the seat previously held by Jesse Jackson Jr. on April 9, 2013.

Joseph P. Kennedy III (Democrat; the 4th District of Massachusetts):

Dale Kildee (Democrat; the 5th District of Michigan):

Derek Kilmer (Democrat; the 6th District of Washington):

Ronald Kind (Democrat; the 3rd District of Wisconsin):

Peter King (Republican; the 2nd District of New York):

Steve King (Republican; the 4th District of Iowa):

Jack Kingston (Republican; the 1st District of Georgia):

Adam Kinzinger (Republican; the 16th District of Illinois):

Ann Kirkpatrick (Democrat; the 1st District of Arizona):

John Kline (Republican; the 2nd District of Minnesota):

Ann  Kuster (Democrat; the 2nd District of New Hampshire):

Raul R. Labrador (Republican; the 1st District of Idaho):

Doug Lamborn (Republican; the 5th District of Colorado):

Doug LaMalfa (Republican; the 1st District of California):

Leonard Lance (Republican; the 7th District of New Jersey):

James Langevin (Democrat; the 2nd District of Rhode Island):

James Lankford (Republican; the 5th District of Oklahoma):

Rick Larsen (Democrat; the 2nd District of Washington):

John Larson (Democrat; the 1st District of Connecticut):

Thomas Latham (Republican; the 3rd District of Iowa):

Robert Latta (Republican; the 5th Distrcit of Ohio):

Barbara Lee (Democrat; the 13th District of California):

Sander Levin (Democrat; the 9th District of Michigan):

John Lewis (Democrat; the 5th District of Georgia):

Luis Lipinski (Democrat; the 3rd District of Illinois):

Frank LoBiondo (Republican; the 2nd District of New Jersey):

David Loebsack (Democrat; the 2nd District of Iowa):

Zoe Lofgren (Democrat; the 19th District of California):

Billy Long (Republican; the 7th District of Missouri):

Alan Lowenthal (Democrat; the 47th District of California):

Nita Lowey (Democrat; the 17th District of New York):

Frank Lucas (Republican; the 3rd District of Oklahoma):

Blaine Luetkemeyer (Republican; the 3th District of Missouri):

Ben Lujan (Democrat; the 3rd District of New Mexico):

Cynthia Lummis (Republican; At Large for Wyoming):

Stephen Lynch (Democrat; the 8th District of Massacusetts):

Daniel Maffei (Democrat; the 24th District of New York):

Carolyn Maloney (Democrat; the 12th District of New York):

Sean Patrick Maloney (Democrat; the 18th District of New York):

Kenny Marchant (Republican; the 24th District of Texas):

Tom Marino (Republican; the 10th District of Pennsylvania):

Edward Markey (Democrat; the 5th District of Massachusetts):

Thomas Massie (Republican; the 4th District of Kentucky):

Jim Matheson (Democrat; the 4th District of Utah):

Doris Matsui (Democrat; the 6th District of California):

Carolyn McCarthy (Democrat; the 4th District of New York):

Kevin McCarthy (Republican; the 23rd District of California):

Michael McCaul (Republican; the 10th District of Texas):

Tom McClintock (Republican; the 4th District of California):

Betty McCollum (Democrat; the 4th District of Minnesota):

James McDermott (Democrat; the 7th District of Washington):

James McGovern (Democrat; the 2nd District of Massachusetts):

Patrick McHenry (Republican; the 10th District of North Carolina):

Mike McIntyre (Democrat; the 7th District of North Carolina):

Howard "Buck" McKeon (Republican; the 25th District of California):

David McKinley (Republican; the 1st District of Virginia):

Gloria McLeod (Democrat; the 35th District of California):

Jerry McNerney (Democrat; the 9th District of California):

Mark Meadows (Republican; the 11th District of North Carolina):

Pat Meehan (Republican; the 7th District of Pennsylvania):

Gregory Meeks (Democrat; the 5th District of New York):

Grace Meng (Democrat; the 6th District of New York):

Luke Messer (Republican; the 6th District of Indiana):

John Mica (Republican; the 7th District of Florida):

Michael Michaud (Democrat; the 2nd District of Maine):

Candice Miller (Republican; the 10th District of Michigan):

Gary Miller (Republican; the 31nd District of California):

George Miller (Democrat; the 11th District of California):

Jeff Miller (Republican; the 1st District of Florida):

Gwen Moore (Democrat; the 4th District of Wisconsin):

James Moran (Democrat; the 8th District of Virginia):

Markwayne Mullin (Republican; the 2nd District of Oklahoma):

Mick Mulvaney (Republican; the 5th District of South Carolina):

Patrick Murphy (Democrat; the 18th District of Florida):

Tim Murphy (Republican; the 18th District of Pennsylvania):

Jerrold Nadler (Democrat; the 10th District of New York):

Grace Napolitano (Democrat; the 32th District of California):

Richard Neal (Democrat; the 1st District of  Massachusetts):

Randy Neugebauer (Republican; the 19th District of Texas):

Kristi Noem (Republican; At Large for South Dakota):

Rick Nolan (Democrat; the 8th District of Minnesota):

Ed Nugent (Republican; the 11th District of Florida):

Devin Nunes (Republican; the 22nd District of California):

Alan Nunnelee (Republican; the 1st District of Mississippi):

Pete Olson (Republican; the 22nd District of Texas):

Beto O'Rourke (Democrat; the 16th District of Texas):

Bill Owens (Democrat; the 21st District of New York):

Steven Palazzo (Republican; the 4th District of Mississippi):

Frank Pallone (Democrat; the 6th District of New Jersey):

William Pascrell (Democrat; the 9th District of New Jersey):

Edward Pastor (Democrat; the 7th District of Arizona):

Erik Paulsen (Republican; the 3rd District of Minnesota):

Donald Payne (Democrat; the 10th District of New Jersey):

Steve Pearce (Republican; the 2nd District of New Mexico):

Nancy Pelosi (Democrat; the 12th District of California):

Ed Perlmutter (Democrat; the 7th District of Colorado):

Scott Perry (Republican; the 4th District of Pennsylvania):

Gary Peters (Democrat; the 14th District of Michigan):

Scott Peters (Democrat; the 52nd District of California):

Collin Peterson (Democrat; the 7th District of Minnesota):

Thomas Petri (Republican; the 6th District of Wisconsin:

Chellie Pingree (Democrat; the 1st District of Maine):

Robert Pittenger (Republican; the 9th District of North Carolina):

Joseph Pitts (Republican; the 16th District of Pennsylvania):

Mark Pocan (Democrat; the 2nd District of Wisconsin):

Ted Poe (Republican; the 2nd District of Texas):

Jared Polis (Democrat; the 2nd District of Colorado):

Mike Pompeo (Republican; the 4th District of Kansas):

Bill Posey (Republican; the 8th District of Florida):

David Price (Democrat; the 4th District of North Carolina):

Tom Price (Republican; the 6th District of Georgia):

Mike Quigley (Democrat; the 5th District of Illinois):

Trey Radel (Republican; the 19th District of Florida):

Rick Rahall (Democrat; the 3rd District of West Virginia):

Charles Rangel (Democrat; the 13th District of New York):

Tom Reed (Republican; the 23rd District of New York):

Dave Reichert (Republican; the 8th District of Washington):

Jim Renacci (Republican; the 16th District of Ohio):

Reid Ribble (Republican; the 8th District of Wisconsin):

Tom Rice (Republican; the 7th District of South Carolina):

Cedric Richmond (Democrat; the 2nd District of Louisiana):

Scott Rigell (Republican; the 2nd District of Virginia):

Martha Roby (Republican; the 2nd District of Alabama):

Cathy McMorris Rodgers (Republican; the 5th District of Washington):

Phil Roe (Republican; the 1st District of Tennessee):

Harold Rogers (Republican; the 5th District of Kentucky):

Michael Rogers (Republican; the 8th District of Michigan):

Michael Rogers (Republican; the 3rd District of Alabama):

Dana Rohrabacher (Republican; the 48th District of California):

Todd Rokita (Republican; the 4th District of Indiana):

Thomas Rooney (Republican; the 17th District of Florida):

Peter Roskam (Republican; the 6th District of Illinois):

Ileana Ros-Lehtinen (Republican; the 27th District of Florida):

Dennis Ross (Republican; the 15th District of Florida):

Keith Rothfus (Republican; the 12th District of Pennsylvania):

Lucille Roybal-Allard (Democrat; the 40th District of California):

Edward Royce (Republican; the 39th District of California):

Raul Ruiz (Democrat; the 36th District of California):

Jon Runyan (Republican; the 3rd District of New Jersey):

Bobby Rush (Democrat; the 1st District of Illinois):

Paul Ryan (Republican; the 1st District of Wisconsin):

Timothy Ryan (Democrat; the 17th District of Ohio):

Matt Salmon (Republican; the 5th District of Arizona):

Linda Sanchez (Democrat; the 38th District of California):

Loretta Sanchez (Democrat; the 46th District of California):

Steve Scalise (Republican; the 1st District of Louisiana):

Janice Schakowsky (Democrat; the 9th District of Illinois):

Adam Schiff (Democrat; the 28th District of California):

Brad Schneider (Democrat; the 10th District of Illinois):

Aaron Schock (Republican; the 18th District of Illinois):

Kurt Schrader (Democrat; the 5th District of Oregon):

Debbie Wasserman Schultz (Democrat; the 23rd Distict of Florida):

Allyson Schwartz (Democrat; the 13th District of Pennsylvania):

David Schweikert (Republican; the 6th District of Arizona):

Austin Scott (Republican; the 8th District of Georgia):

David Scott (Democrat; the 13th District of Georgia):

Robert Scott (Democrat; the 3rd District of Virginia):

Tim Scott (Republican; the 1st District of South Carolina):

Carol Shea-Porter (Democrat; the 1st District of New Hampshire):

F. James Sensenbrenner (Republican; the 5th District of Wisconsin):

Jose Serrano (Democrat; the 15th District of New York):

Peter Sessions (Republican; the 32nd District of Texas):

Terri Sewell (Democrat; the 7th District of Alabama):

Brad Sherman (Democrat; the 30th District of California):

John Shimkus (Republican; the 15th District of Illinois):

William Shuster (Republican; the 9th District of Pennsylvania):

Michael Simpson (Republican; the 2nd District of Idaho):

Krysten Sinema (Democrat; the 9th Distrist of Arizona):

Albio Sires (Democrat; the 8th District of New Jersey):

Louise Slaughter (Democrat; the 25th District of New York):

Adam Smith (Democrat; the 9th District of Washington):

Adrian Smith (Republican; the 3rd District of Nebraska):

Christopher Smith (Republican; the 4th District of New Jersey):

Lamar Smith (Republican; the 21st District of Texas):

Steve Southerland (Republican; the 2nd District of Florida):

Jackie Speier (Democrat; the 14th District of California):

Chris Stewart (Republican; the 2nd District of Utah):

Steve Stivers (Republican; the 15th District of Ohio):

Steve Stockman (Republican; the 36th District of Texas):

Marlin Stutzman (Republican; the 3rd District of Indiana):

Eric Swalwell (Democrat; the 15th District of California):

Mark Takano (Democrat; the 41st District of California):

Lee Terry (Republican; the 2nd District of Nebraska):

Bennie Thompson (Democrat; the 2nd District of Mississippi):

Glenn Thompson (Republican; the 5th District of Pennsylvania):

Mike Thompson (Democrat; the 5th District of California):

William Thornberry (Republican; the 13th District of Texas):

Patrick Tiberi (Republican; the 12th District of Ohio):

John Tierney (Democrat; the 5th District of Massachusetts):

Scott Tipton (Republican; the 3rd District of Colorado):

Dina Titus (Democrat; the 1st District of Nevada):

Paul Tonko (Democrat; the 20th District of New York):

Niki Tsongas (Democrat; the 3th District of Massachusetts):

Michael Turner (Republican; the 10th District of Ohio):

Frederick Upton (Republican; the 6th District of Michigan):

David Valadao (Republican; the 21st District of California):

Juan Vargas (Democrat; the 51st District of California):

Marc Veasey (Democrat; the 33rd District of Texas):

Filemon Vela (Democrat; the 34th District of Texas):

Nydia Velazquez (Democrat; the 7th District of New York):

Peter Visclosky (Democrat; the1st District of Indiana):

Ann Wagner (Republican; the 2nd District of Missouri):

Tim Walberg (Republican; the 7th District of Michigan):

Greg Walden (Republican; the 2nd District of Oregon):

Jackie Walorski (Republican; the 2nd District of Indiana):

Timothy Walz (Democrat; the 1st District of Minnesota):

Maxine Waters (Democrat; the 43rd District of California):

Melvin Watt (Democrat; the 12th District of North Carolina):

Henry Waxman (Democrat; the 33rd District of California):

Randy Weber (Republican; the 14th District of Texas):

Daniel Webster (Republican; the 10th District of Florida):

Peter Welch (Democrat; At Large for Vermont):

Brad Wenstrup (Republican; the 2nd District of Ohio):

Lynn Westmoreland (Republican; the 3rd District of Georgia):

Edward Whitfield (Republican; the 1st District of Kentucky):

Roger Williams (Republican; the 25th District of Texas):

Frederica Wilson (Democrat; the 24th District of Florida):

Joe Wilson (Republican; the 2nd District of South Carolina):

Rob Wittman (Republican; the1st District of Virginia):

Frank Wolf (Republican; the 10th District of Virginia):

Steve Womack (Republican; the 3rd District of Arkansas):

Robert Woodall (Republican; the 7th District of Georgia):

John Yarmuth (Democrat; the 3rd District of Kentucky):

Kevin Yoder (Republican; the 3rd District of Kansas):

Ted Yoho (Republican; the 3rd District of Florida):

C. W. Young (Republican; the 13th District of Florida):
    Note: This man died on October 18, 2013.
    See: "David Jolly."

Donald Young (Republican; Alaska):

Todd Young (Republican; the 9th District of Indiana):

The U.S. Senate:

Lamar Alexander (Republican; Tennessee):

Kelly Ayotte (Republican; New Hampshire):

Tammy Baldwin (Democrat: Wisconsin):

John Barrasso (Republican; Wyoming):

Max Baucus (Democrat; Montana):

Mark Begich (Democrat; Alaska):

Michael F. Bennet (Democrat; Colorado):

Richard Blumenthal (Democrat; Connecticut):

Roy Blunt (Republican; Missouri):

Cory Booker (Democrat; New Jersey):
    Note: He took office on October 31, 2013, taking over the seat once held by Frank Lautenberg, who had died.

John Boozman (Republican; Arkansas):

Barbara Boxer (Democrat; California):

Sherrod Brown (Democrat; Ohio):

Richard Burr (Republican; North Carolina):

Maria Cantwell (Democrat; Washington):

Benjamin L. Cardin (Democrat; Maryland):

Thomas R. Carper (Democrat; Delaware):

Robert P. Casey, Jr. (Democrat; Pennsylvania):

Saxby Chambliss (Republican; Georgia):

Jeffrey Chiesa (Republican; New Jersey):
    Note: This man took office--through appointment--on June 6, 2013; he replaced Frank Lautenberg, who had died on June 3, 2016, and on October 31, 2013, Cory Booker took over the seat, having won an election.
    See: "Frank Lautenberg" and "Cory Booker."

Daniel Coats (Republican; Indiana):

Tom Coburn (Republican; Oklahoma):

Thad Cochran (Republican; Mississippi):

Susan M. Collins (Republican; Maine):

Christopher A. Coons (Democrat; Delaware):

Bob Corker (Republican; Tennessee):

John Cornyn (Republican; Texas):

Mo Cowan (Decomocrat; Massachusetts):
    Note: Mo Cowan took over the set held by John Kerry on February 1, 2013.

Mike Crapo (Republican; Idaho):

Ted Cruz (Republican; Texas):

Joe Donnelly (Democrat; Indiana):

Richard J. Durbin (Democrat; Illlinois):

Michael B. Enzi (Republican; Wyoming):

Dianne Feinstein (Democrat; California):

Deb Fischer (Republican; Nevada):

Jeff Flake (Republican; Arizona):

Al Franken (Democrat; Minnesota):

Kirsten E. Gillibrand (Democrat; New York):

Lindsey Graham (Republican; South Carolina):

Chuck Grassley (Republican; Iowa):

Kay R. Hagan (Democrat; North Carolina):

Tom Harkin (Democrat; Iowa):

Orrin G. Hatch (Republican; Utah):

Martin Heinrich (Democrat; New Mexico):

Heidi Heitkamp (Democrat; North Dakota):

Dean Heller (Republican; Nevada):

Mazie K. Hirono (Democrat; Hawaii):

John Hoeven (Republican; North Dakota):

James M. Inhofe (Republican; Oklahoma):

Johnny Isakson (Republican; Georgia):

Mike Johanns (Republican; Nebraska):

Ronald H. Johnson (Republican; Wisconsin):

Tim Johnson (Democrat; South Dakota):

Tim Kaine (Democrat; Virginia):

John F. Kerry (Democrat; Maine):
    Note: On February 1, 2013, John Kerry gave up his seat and became the U.S. Secretary of State.
    See: "Mo Cowan."

Angus S. King Jr. (Independent; Maine):

Mark Kirk (Republican; Illinois):

Amy Klobuchar (Democrat; Minnesota):

Mary L. Landrieu (Democrat; Louisiana):

Frank R. Lautenberg (Democrat; New Jersey):
    Note: This man died on June 3, 2013.
    See: "Jeffrey Chiesa."

Patrick J. Leahy (Democrat; Vermont):

Mike Lee (Republican; Utah):

Carl Levin (Democrat; Michigan):

Joe Manchin III (Democrat; West Virginia):

John McCain (Republican; Arizona):

Claire McCaskill (Democrat; Missouri):

Mitch McConnell (Republican; Kentucky):

Robert Menendez (Democrat; New Jersey):

Jeff Merkley (Democrat; Oregon):

Barbara A. Mikulski (Democrat; Maryland):

Jerry Moran (Republican; Kansas):

Lisa Murkowski (Republican; Alaska):

Christopher Murphy (Democrat; Connecticut):

Patty Murray (Democrat; Washington):

Bill Nelson (Democrat; Florida):

Rand Paul (Republican; Kentucky):

Rob Portman (Republican; Ohio):

Mark L. Pryor (Democrat; Arkansas):

Jack Reed (Democrat; Rhode Island):

Harry Reid (Democrat; Nevada):

James E. Risch (Republican; Idaho):

Pat Roberts (Republican; Kansas):

John D. W. Rockefeller (Democrat; West Virginia):

Marco Rubio (Republican; Florida);

Bernard Sanders (Independent; Vermont):

Brian Schatz (Democrat; Hawaii):

Charles E. Schumer (Democrat; New York):

Tim Scott (Republican; South Carolina):

Jeff Sessions (Republican; Alabama):

Jeanne Shaheen (Democrat; New Hampshire):

Richard C. Shelby (Republican; Alabama):

Debbie Stabenow (Democrat; Michigan)

John Tester (Democrat; Montana):

John Thune (Republican; South Dakota):

Patrick J. Toomey (Republican; Pennsylvania):

Mark Udall (Democrat; Colorado):

Tom Udall (Democrat; New Mexico):

David Vitter (Republican; Louisiana):

Mark R. Warner (Democrat; Virginia):

Elizabeth Warren (Democrat; Maine):

Sheldon Whitehouse (Democrat; Rhode Island):

Roger F. Wicker (Republican; Mississippi):

Ron Wyden (Democrat; Oregon):

Note: To see Enemies of the United States of America: Politicians Who Have Hurt You and Your Family by Voting "Yes" on Bad Federal Bills, which covers the 111th U.S. Congress, which was in session from January 2009 to January 2011, you can use this link: Enemies.

Note: To see Enemies of the United States of America: A Report on Votes Made by the Members of the 112th U.S. Congress (the Good and the Bad), which covers the 112th U.S. Congress, which was in session from January 2011 to January 2013, you can use this link: Enemies2.


Cory Booker.  Wikipedia.com, 4 November 2013.

"Frank Lautenberg."  Wikipedia.com, 20 June 2013.

"Jeffrey Chiesa."  Wikipedia.com, 25 June 2013.

Bentery, Jennifer.  "WAWA Vote--Senate Overwhelmingly Passes Villence Against Women Act."  The Huffington Post, 12 February 2013, 3:02 p.m. EST (updated 18 February 2013, 10:14 a.m. EST).

Cohen, Tom.  "Senate passes debt-ceiling plan in blow to tea party." CNN, 12 February 2014, 7:46 p.m. EST.

Davis, Susan.  "House approves 'clean' debt ceiling extension." USA Today, 11 February 2014, 6:58 p.m. EST.

Lawder, David, and Richard Cowan, Susan Cornwell, Thomas Ferraro, and Rodrigo Campos.  "House approves 'clean' debt limit after Republicans drop demands."  Reuters, 11 February 2011, 6:08 p.m. EST.

Miller, Gina.  "Violence Against Women Act shreds rights." RenewAmerica,  1 March 2013.

Parker, Ashley.  "House Renewes Violence Against Women Measure." The New York Times, 28 February 2013.


Note: Some information for this document has come from the Web site for the U.S. Senate and the Web site for the U.S. House of Representatives.

Note: The first version of this document was posted on the Internet on January 3, 2013.

Note: This document will be updated from time to time.

For further reading, you should se the document
    entitled Reasons That the Democratic Party
    is a Dangerous and Corrupt Entity That
    Must be Crushed and Destroyed, which can
    be reached by using this link: Democratic Party.
For further reading, you should see the document
    entitled Nonsense Statements and Quotations
    of Barack Obama, which can be reached by
    using this link: Quotes.
For further reading, you should see the document
    OBAMA: My Rule--"Like Minds Get Together",
    which can be reached by using this link: Crud.
For further reading, you should see the document
    entitled Madness in a President and Other
    Matters of a Defective Mind, which can be
    reached by using this link: Madness.
For further reading, you should see the document
    for the individual woman and the individual
    man, which can be reached at this link: Logic.
For further reading, you should see the document
    entitled "CAP AND TRADE" and Carbon
    Dioxide Facts and Nonsense, which can be
    reached at this link: Carbon.
For further reading, you should see the document
    entitled National Health Care and Mass Failure:
    The Reasons it is a Dead Issue, which can be
    reached by using this link: Health.
For further reading, you should see the document
    entitled A Little History of Barack Obama
    Events: A Show of Deconstruction, which can
    be reache by using this link: History.
For further reading, you should see the document
    entitled How a Truly Smart Gal Can Catch or
    "Trap" a Truly Smart Guy in This Day and
    Age -- Love Advice from the Publisher of The
    Hologlobe Press: A Commercial (No fee
    received by me), which can be reached by
    using this link: Love.

Note: A number of other documents exist at the
Web site of The Hologlobe Press, such as Michigan
Travel Tips documents (which provide information
about Michigan) and T.H.A.T. documents (which
focus on television), and to reach the other documents
you should go to the Site-Summary Page for The
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