The Vermont senator mockingly said the universe was collapsing because American workers would get an extra $600 a week on unemployment payments.
"They gave us less than 1 percent of the money that they were giving out to cities and states and we have a third of cases in the nation," de Blasio said on Wednesday.
Large industries are being given a $500 billion lifeline, while Americans making under $75,000 per year are likely to receive a payment of $1,200 each as part of the $2 trillion dollar stimulus bill the Senate was expected to vote on Wednesday night.
Democrats voted against the measure because they contended the measure remained skewed toward corporations.
Pelosi described McConnell's proposal as "not at all pro-worker and [the proposal] puts corporations ahead of working people."
The Republican lawmakers reportedly sold off large quantities of stock before the COVID-19 pandemic caused markets to plunge.
The new version of the bill allows for businesses with fewer than 50 workers to not not pay family and sick leave.
"Oh cool, you're back from your three day weekend?" said commentator Chris Hayes.
The Democratic challenger is now ahead of the GOP senator by 7 points.
President Donald Trump endorsed former Auburn University football coach Tommy Tuberville's bid for the old U.S. Senate seat of former Attorney General Jeff Sessions Tuesday, sending a clear message of disapproval to his former AG.
"We are going to take care of and have been taking care of the American public and the American economy," President Trump said Monday.
All five individuals report exhibiting no symptoms and are only quarantining themselves out of "an abundance of caution."
Sessions is pitching himself to Alabama voters as an ardent Trump loyalist despite being "forced...out" of the office by the president in November 2018, as The New York Times described the tense White House split.
The former vice president drew ridicule from critics, who said the latest flub is evidence he is too out of touch to run for president.
The walkout took place after Oregon Senate President Peter Courtney, a Democrat, stepped in to break a tie over the passage of the controversial cap-and-trade bill.
Tennessee GOP state representative Andrew Holt penned a three-page House Joint Resolution which offered gushing praise of the president and listed off dozens of accomplishments worthy of public congratulation.
"John Bolton, in his own words, is revealing that the emperor has no clothes," said the former Obama deputy national security adviser.
State Rep. Charles Booker shared his version of rapper Jack Harlow's hit song to take aim at the Senate majority leader.
During an appearance on Fox News, the Senate majority leader said he doesn't plan to pass the bills that are currently in the Senate.
The retired general defended Lt. Col. Alexander Vindman saying he "did exactly what we teach them to do from cradle to grave."
55 percent of registered voters say the acquittal does not clear Trump of any wrongdoing in the Ukraine matter, while 40 percent said it did.
The president's approval rating has been steadily increasing for months.
Harrison was "deeply troubled" by the affiliate's error in judgment but said he appreciated the apology's sincerity.
Two U.S. senators proposed separate legislation that would change rules governing the impeachment of government officials, after impeachment proceedings against President Donald Trump ended in acquittal by the Senate.
"Most of his colleagues are not going to be particularly happy with him," said the former Republican senator.
"Romney just could not avert his eyes from the fact that this president had...abused his power as commander in chief," The Salt Lake Tribune's editorial board wrote.
"The president has taken an oath to preserve, protect and defend the Constitution," former judge Andrew Napolitano wrote. "Instead, he has trashed it."
"The Ingraham Angle" host said of Utah senator's vote against Donald Trump in his impeachment trial: "You committed a fraud on the people of Utah on the Republican Party."
Today's vote will drive further concerns about the Senate's disproportionality and ability to adequately represent a fast-changing America.