Ami In The News
When President Trump announced a hold on US funding for the WHO (World Health Organization), nearly every single public health expert objected for the straightforward reason that COVID-19 does not respect borders. So long as the virus exists anywhere in the world, it is a threat to the American homeland.
Everyone, from experts to average voters to even President Trump himself, has graded the federal response to the COVID-19 outbreak.
The president's grade for himself is invariably optimistic and self-congratulatory: a 10 out of 10.
(KTXL) — Congressman Ami Bera, D-Elk Grove, hosted a telephone town hall Tuesday night to provide an update on the federal response to COVID-19.
The local lawmaker who represents California’s seventh district was joined by public health experts as they took the time to answer community questions about what’s being done to protect people both physically and financially.
Today we celebrate the 50th anniversary of the nuclear Non-Proliferation Treaty (NPT). As chairman of the House Foreign Affairs Subcommittee on Asia, the Pacific, and Nonproliferation, I co-chaired a hearing this week on the challenges faced by this landmark treaty.
On Feb. 26, the House Foreign Affairs Subcommittee on Asia, the Pacific, and Nonproliferation held a hearing in which lawmakers questioned officials responsible for the U.S. response to the coronavirus (COVID-19) outbreak.
U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention Director Robert Redfield told congressional leaders on Thursday that the individual being treated for the new coronavirus in Sacramento has prompted the agency to do
California Congressman and former Chief Medical Officer for Sacramento County, Ami Bera chairs a House Subcommittee on Asia and the Pacific and will lead a Congressional hearing into the Coronavirus this afternoon. He joins Stephanie Ruhle to discuss the threat of Coronavirus.
Last month marked three years since President Donald Trump reinstated and expanded the Global Gag Rule, jeopardizing life-saving global health programs and making it even harder for people in developing countries to access crucial reproductive health care – care that we know saves lives.