In The News
WASHINGTON, D.C. – Congressman G. K. Butterfield (NC-01) today applauded the U.S. Department of Commerce Economic Development Administration (EDA) for awarding a $1.4 million investment grant to the city of Washington, N.C. to support critical disaster recovery and resiliency efforts in the state.
WASHINGTON, D.C. – In his opening statement before a House Energy and Commerce Health Subcommittee hearing on the Affordable Care Act, Congressman G. K.
The consequences of an attack on Syria are stirring up debate among college students. For most of them their whole life's been full of war, from 9-11 to Iraq and Afghanistan.
Members of the Congressional Black Caucus left the White House after an hour-long meeting with President Barack Obama with a clear message: They are still undecided on a vote to authorize a strike in Syria.
U.S. Rep. G. K. Butterfield spent Tuesday in the southwest end of North Carolina's 1st Congressional District touring IMPulse in Mount Olive and attending an N.C. Radiological Society meeting in Goldsboro.
And some good news was passed on, at least for IMPulse.
With President Obama seeking Congressional approval for a military strike in Syria, here's what our U.S. Senators and Congressmen are saying.
A Wilson congressman brought his fight against North Carolina’s voter identification law to the national stage in a recent interview with cable commentator Rachel Maddow.
Rep. G.K. Butterfeld, D-1st District, told Maddow in a Thursday evening broadcast that the state’s election law changes are "all about suppressing the black vote.”
DURHAM —Rep. G.K. Butterfield, D-1st District, and the Rev. Curtis Gatewood, coordinator of the state NAACP’s Historic Thousands on Jones Street events, will be the guest speakers for Durham’s ninth annual Juneteenth celebration Saturday.
I am certainly glad that I don’t live in the 1st Congressional District where G.K. Butterfield is the representative. He said he was going to join the NAACP in its Monday protests at the capitol. I am not sure that an elected official is legally allowed to join in on a protest against the government at any level. I tried to Google that question, but found no answer.
Swarms of demonstrators gathered outside the North Carolina General Assembly building on Monday, fulfilling their promise to continue weekly "Moral Monday" protests against the state's GOP-controlled agenda.