Rep. Ocasio-Cortez's campaign paid $1,500 fine to NY state

Rep. Ocasio-Cortez's campaign paid $1,500 fine to NY state

Kerry Wise
January 13, 2019

Freshman lawmaker Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez dropped a hammer on Joe Lieberman on Thursday, after the onetime Democratic vice presidential candidate said he feared her brand of high-tax socialism could doom the party's chances for long-term dominance in Congress.

Melissa Stewart, a state Workers Compensation Board spokeswoman, told the Daily News that the Ocasio-Cortez campaign coverage lasted from March 31 to April 30 previous year and it already paid the fine.

"This coverage is vital to ensuring workers are protected for on-the-job injuries", Stewart said. He frequently voted along Republican ideology lines, and post-retirement from the Senate, served as head counsel for the white collar criminal defense and investigations practice at a law firm that did extensive work for Donald Trump and then later failed to mention that as a conflict of interest when necessary. "It's unbelievable", Proud said.

Republicans jumped on the revelations, telling the newspaper that the episode reveals "hypocrisy at its finest" by Ocasio-Cortez.

According to reports, the campaign was forced to pay a $1,500 fine for not providing the required insurance. "We cannot get their casework started because we cannot even get laptops in the hands of our district offices because the president has chose to hold the paychecks of everyday Americans hostage so that he can fulfill campaign, I don't even want to call it a promise, a campaign fantasy that the vast majority of Americans disapprove of".

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Ocasio-Cortez followers were there to applaud the tweet, supporting the idea of Lieberman and his views being out of date with even more jabs and memes.

Instead, the open downstate NY slot on the House Ways and Means Committee went to a moderate Democrat, Long Island Rep. Tom Suozzi, a former CPA, attorney and county executive. For example, during a recent "60 Minutes" interview, she explained that being "morally right" is more important than being factually accurate.

Velázquez told Politico that the two shared a "long, long conversation" about the dynamics of Congress and Washington, and how there shouldn't be a "litmus test" for each district, and advised Ocasio-Cortez to think twice before backing primary challenges against her colleagues. "That's a condescending word, so I'd like to take it back". I say, 'OK, this was clumsy.' and then I restate what my point was.

The campaign of rookie U.S. Rep.