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He alsovoted to renew the charter for the Export Import bank and against a measure that would have gutted President Obama’s controversial clean power plan.But Democrats are happy to lump Dold with every other Republican from Trump to House hardliners who threatened to shut down the government over funding for Planned Parenthood and backed budgets that would slash food stamps, gut Obamacare and privatize Social Security. “That’s their vision for America.[House Democrats gleeful at rise of Trump and Cruz, predicting cost for congressional Republicans]Dold shrugs off the political posturing, putting distance between himself and even the word Republican.”They’re trying to talk about the Republicans, the Republicans, the Republicans,” Dold said of the attacks. “They just have to look at my record.”Dold isn’t wrong to believe that voters in his district are less likely to be swayed by national politics than in other parts of the country.
One was a lumber salesman who crippled a 78 year old woman. Another was driving a toy company’s van when he killed a college sophomore. When a cable company guy rammed a stopped car at 71 mph, a woman and her mother died. “This case affirms the tribe’s federal rights and federal recognition, which have been a matter of debate between the tribe and state for far too long,” said Jack Killoy, a lawyer for the Narragansett Indian Tribe.Attorney General Patrick Lynch plans an appeal to the US Supreme Court, said his spokesman, Michael Healey.At question is whether a 31 acre lot in Charlestown purchased by the Narragansett tribe should be subject to Rhode Island law, including a prohibition on casino gambling, or whether the parcel should be governed by tribal and federal law.The dispute began in 1991 when the Narragansett tribe purchased the land to build a housing complex for the elderly, which remains incomplete. Acting on the tribe’s request, the US Department of the Interior moved to take the land into federal trust, which would place it largely under tribal and federal control. His lawyers said the federal government could not set up a trust because the Narragansett tribe wasn’t recognized until 49 years after the 1934 law took effect.Judge Sandra Lynch said the state’s interpretation was too narrow because the 1934 law attempted to remedy past wrongs and strengthen tribes.”Based on this view, it would make no sense to distinguish among tribes based on the happenstance of their federal recognition in 1934,” she wrote in the majority opinion.It’s unclear how much tribal land could be cast into legal uncertainty if the state prevails.