Michigan ap wake forest 2012 neg speeches round 2 neg v george washington bs 1nc Off

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The plan derails the deal

Leiter and Stockton November 10, 2012

David J. Leiter (President, ML Strategies, Washington, DC, David has more than 30 years of experience as a senior manager, political strategist and policy advisor at the federal, state and local levels of government, David served as a presidential appointee in the Clinton-Gore Administration, where he was the Principal Deputy Assistant Secretary for Energy Efficiency and Renewable Energy at the U.S. Department of Energy, served for seven years as Chief of Staff to U.S. Senator John Kerry of Massachusetts, directing all operations in the Washington, DC and state offices, served as Legislative Assistant and principal advisor on budget and appropriations issues to U.S. Senator Wendell Ford of Kentucky) and Bryan M. Stockton (J.D. Georgetown Law, Member of the California Bar, Director of Government Relations at ML Strategies, where he works on a diverse set of issues for ML Strategies clients, including those concerning renewable energy, the environment, and public lands. He advises both start-up and large companies on various legislative and regulatory policies, such as the Department of Energy loan guarantee program, renewable energy tax policy, and regulatory policies impacting renewable energy production on federal lands. Former Senior Manager of Government Relations and as a Manager of Government Relations at ML Strategies) November 12, 2012 “Despite Democratic Wins, Capitol Hill Status Quo Remains” http://www.natlawreview.com/article/despite-democratic-wins-capitol-hill-status-quo-remains

Expect legislative stalemate on energy and environmental issues but increased regulatory activity Despite recent polls showing a close popular vote, President Obama won a decisive electoral vote victory, winning all of the battleground states. Election night also saw Senate Democrats increase their margin in the chamber as Democratic candidates defied expectations and eked out victories in largely Republican states like North Dakota, Montana, Indiana, and Missouri. Despite these gains for Democrats, Republicans maintained control of the House of Representatives, ensuring a divided Congress. Consequently, much of the partisan gridlock that has stalled legislation over the past year will continue. As the confetti from election night settles, the election does not present either party with a clear path to enacting its legislative agenda: indeed, the same players will be at the table as the Administration and Congress decide how to address a number of pressing fiscal and policy issues. The odds of substantive energy and environmental legislation in the next Congress is slim, but the Obama Administration—now freed from the restraints of re-election—is expected to utilize its executive powers and imprint its energy and environmental legacy through the regulatory process. Below is a more detailed look at the key energy and environmental issues to be addressed in the lame duck session of the 112th Congress and in the 113th Congress next year. With election over, federal agencies expected to move forward with regulations Federal agencies—chiefly the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA)—face a backlog of regulations that were put on hold in advance of the election. Just as the Administration has been slow-walking its regulatory agenda leading up to the election, we expect it will continue to do so post-election in an effort to not rock the boat too soon after the Election Day victory. For example, the Administration would be unlikely to quickly approve the Keystone XL pipeline (though an approval is expected), as that would offend environmentalists who rallied to the President’s re-election. Also, the Administration may hold back on some regulatory initiatives, as it still needs to compromise with Republicans on the fiscal cliff, and does not necessarily want to antagonize them in advance of those negotiations.

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