Below please find a statement from Rep. Jason Crow on the Coronavirus Aid, Relief, and Economic Security (CARES) Act, a historic, bipartisan stimulus package to deliver urgently needed relief to those in Colorado and across the country who are impacted by the coronavirus. Earlier today, Rep. Crow spoke on the House floor in support of passing the bill.
Today, Rep. Jason Crow (CO-06) led a group of 14 members of Congress in urging Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) to grant humanitarian parole to all vulnerable individuals with non-violent immigration charges during the coronavirus outbreak. In addition to Crow, the letter was signed by Reps.
Crow’s bill would make it easier and faster for small businesses to get a loan during the coronavirus emergency
Stimulus package allows small businesses to apply for grants, a top priority for Colorado and local small business owners
U.S. Rep. Jason Crow (CO-06) is encouraging Colorado small businesses affected by the coronavirus crisis to take advantage of Small Business Administration Economic Injury Disaster Loans (EIDL) to help them during the coronavirus pandemic.
Congressman Jason Crow (CO-06) today joined 66 members of Congress in a letter led by Rep. Neguse urging Secretary of State Mike Pompeo to work with federal agencies, foreign governments, and commercial airlines to ensure the safe homecoming for any American wishing to return home.
Today, Rep. Jason Crow introduced the Increasing Access to Capital Act, a bill to make it easier and faster for small businesses to get a loan during the coronavirus. Crow’s bill expands and bolsters the Small Business Administration (SBA) Express loan program, which can approve loans in as little as 36 hours.
As Colorado responds to the coronavirus, Rep. Jason Crow (CO-06) sent a letter to local ICE and GEO officials demanding a clear disaster response plan from the Aurora ICE detention facility regarding the coronavirus.
Today, Colorado U.S.
Late last night, Representative Jason Crow delivered a strong, bipartisan package for Colorado families to take action and address the coronavirus (COVID-19).
In The News
A few hours after the U.S. Senate voted to acquit President Trump, bringing a swift end to the third impeachment trial in American history, a pair of armed police officers escorted Congressman Jason Crow of Colorado for the last time back to his Capitol Hill apartment.
It’s still dark in Washington, D.C., when Representative Jason Crow gets up, pulls on his sneakers, and slips out the front door of the apartment he shares with Congressman Joe Neguse. Crow is used to getting up at dawn. As a kid, he woke early to stalk deer in Wisconsin’s Northwoods. In the Army, he didn’t have a choice. Now, as a freshman congressman, he gets up every morning by 6 a.m.
Monday, the United States reflected on the service and sacrifice of our veterans. As a combat veteran myself, I was grateful to spend the day honoring my fellow veterans. There is a deep bond between many veterans forged on the battlefield and in service to the country.
“No American should go bankrupt paying for the prescription drugs they need to survive.”
In the last ten years, Big Pharma has spent over $3.7 billion lobbying Congress. To put that in perspective, that is a whopping $1 billion more than any other industry. In Washington, pharmaceutical lobbyists outnumber members of the House of Representatives 3 to 1.
Jason Crow knows firsthand the bond that develops between U.S. soldiers and allies.
"These are people that we get very close to, that we’re living with, and fighting alongside, sometimes for many years," says the Democrat, who prior to becoming the representative for Colorado's 6th Congressional District served in the Army in Iraq and Afghanistan.
In 2005, when now-Congressman Jason Crow left Afghanistan after serving two tours as an Army Ranger, he couldn’t imagine a scenario that would take him back there.
The Aurora immigration detention center is lacking top medical staff, according to a handful of Colorado congressional Democrats who toured the facility on Monday.
In the past few years alone, the U.S. has launched military strikes in Syria, Somalia, Yemen, and Iraq—all in the name of fighting al-Qaeda and its later offshoot, the Islamic State. For the most part, Congress has accepted this.