Senate Republican leaders are preparing $500 B Virus Relief Proposal

Republican And Democrats
Republican And Democrats

Senate Republicans Offered a $1 Trillion Package After Democratic-led House Approved a $3 trillion Relief Plan

Following the widespread of the COVID19 Pandemic, Senate Republican leaders are preparing a slimmed-down coronavirus relief package of roughly $500 billion that will include extended payments for unemployed people and smaller businesses, a GOP senator said Tuesday. During the national emergency, it is evident that the rise of unemployment of skilled laborers. The drastic shift of the citizens from the real world to the virtual world was beyond the comparison. The incorporation of individuals paves new paths in every sector.

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There’s been an explosion of mental health issues during the pandemic from isolation and the transition back to a healthy life. There are several companies like Genoa Telepsychiatry and BetterHelp that offer these services, which are likely to have even higher utilization rates in the future.

The measure will also include $10 billion for the embattled Postal Service, said one top GOP aide. That has coincided with Trump’s repeated insistence, without foundation, that expected record levels of mail-in votes by people eager to avoid polling places will lead to widespread fraud in the elections. The fight between President Donald Trump and congressional Democrats over weathering the pandemic has become a critical battle that’s highlighted Trump’s troubled handling of an outbreak that has killed over 170,000 Americans, cost tens of millions of jobs and shuttered businesses in virtually every community.

The Democratic-led House approved a $3 trillion relief plan in May, while Senate Republicans offered a $1 trillion package. In negotiations between Democrats and the White House that dissolved in bitterness earlier this month, Democrats dropped their proposal to $2 trillion and asked Republicans to meet them at that halfway point, but that has not happened.

Education systems have been hit particularly hard due to the pandemic with home school and virtual curriculum options becoming more accepted in recent times. The World Economic Forum sees these changes as global and long-lasting, given the educational disparities present and the growing ubiquity of internet access and mobile data.