Heinrich: Keep Our Promise To Our Veterans
U.S. Senator Martin Heinrich (D-N.M.) delivered a speech on the Senate floor in support of S.1982, the Comprehensive Veterans Health and Benefits and Military Retirement Pay Restoration Act, a comprehensive proposal he cosponsored to strengthen veterans benefits.
- Albuquerque Journal: Editorial: Stop spying on Americans (04/16/14)
Not long after former National Security Agency systems analyst Edward Snowden last May released documents revealing that the NSA was secretl…
- The Daily Lobo: Senator speaks on surveillance (04/14/14)
For U.S. Sen. Martin Heinrich, D-N.M., the government should strive to enhance national security without infringing on privacy rights.…
- Udall, Heinrich Statement on Justice Department Report about Albuquerque Police Department (04/10/14)
U.S Senators Tom Udall and Martin Heinrich today issued the following joint statement on the U.S. Department of Justice report, which found …
- Heinrich To Deliver Keynote Address On Balancing Civil Liberties With National Security In A Digital Age At UNM Symposium (04/09/14)
U.S. Senator Martin Heinrich (D-N.M.), a member of the Senate Select Committee on Intelligence, will deliver the keynote address at the Univ…
April 2, 2014 - U.S. Senator Martin Heinrich (D-N.M.) delivered a speech on the Senate floor in support of raising the minimum wage. Senator Heinrich is a cosponsor of S. 1737, the Minimum Wage Fairness Act, which would raise the hourly federal minimum wage from $7.25 to $10.10 by 2015.
Keynote Address On Balancing Civil Liberties With National Security In A Digital Age At UNM Symposium
U.S. Senator Martin Heinrich, a member of the Senate Select Committee on Intelligence, delivered the keynote address at the University of New Mexico National Security Studies Program spring symposium on Friday, April 11, 2014. Senator Heinrich’s speech focused on balancing civil liberties with national security in a digital age.
At 2:00 p.m. on Monday, April 28, following any Leader remarks, the Senate will proceed to a period of morning business until 5:30 p.m., with senators permitted to speak therein for up to 10 minutes each and with the time equally divided and controlled between the two Leaders or their designees.