House Speaker McCarthy Promises to Keep America from Debt Default

Kevin McCarthy Makes RARE Promise To America!

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The current debt cap for the United States is $31 trillion, which does not take into account consumer credit card usage. That sum indicates the total amount due by the United States to its government, foreign nations like China and Japan, as well as domestic organizations like Social Security. 

The country is currently not in default, but if the debt ceiling cannot be raised, the country would run out of money to pay its debts in the summer of 2023. This will be no easy task for a country split along partisan lines.

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At the New York Stock Exchange, Republican House Speaker Kevin McCarthy pledged to handle the debt problem. He asserted that he has pushed effective legislation to address the nation’s debt and will do so going forward. His suggestions for budget cuts have not yet been adopted by Democratic Senate leaders, most likely because they would target Biden’s climate change program and related policies.

President Biden, according to McCarthy, isn’t helping the problem and hasn’t been able to propose any solutions. McCarthy referred to the debt problem as a “ticking time bomb” for the United States during his speech. Republicans will take action to prevent the Federal Government from going into default, he assured his audience.

In response to McCarthy’s remarks, the Biden administration stated that Democrats are open to dialogue as long as Republicans are willing to present alternatives without any restrictions or political conditions. Democrats criticized McCarthy for using strong language in his address but claimed he did not have a workable proposal. 

McCarthy is reportedly creating obstacles in the debt discussions, according to Democratic Senate Majority Leader Chuck Schumer. President Biden and Schumer indicated they are prepared to speak with McCarthy once he has additional information to discuss.

According to McCarthy, the United States has never defaulted on a debt and cannot do so in the future. Since 2001, the federal budget has not been balanced.