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Congressman Warren Davidson

Representing the 8th Congressional District of Ohio

National Debt

Every dollar the United States government spends in debt is a dollar stolen from the next generation. Our current national debt stands at nearly $20 trillion. That’s over $60,000 per citizen and over $165,000 per taxpayer. 

While liberals in Washington only want to raise taxes, the fact is we have a spending problem, not a revenue problem. The United States Government took in a record $3.2 trillion in FY 2015. That is more than enough money to accomplish everything the government is charged with under the Constitution. Unfortunately, spending continues to grow and grow, blowing away historical norms and only accelerating faster in the years to come.

This is simple math, and it is unsustainable. Unfortunately, there are too many “math deniers” in Washington. This has to change.​

More on National Debt

February 2, 2017 Press Release

Media contact: Alexei Woltornist (202)225-6205

WASHINGTON, DC - Rep. Warren Davidson (R-OH) and Rep. Ted Budd (R-NC) introduced the Drain the Swamp Act of 2017, which will require all agencies in Washington, DC to relocate their headquarters outside of the DC metro area. No more than 10 percent of agency employees will be permitted to remain in Washington.

January 24, 2017 Press Release
“The CBO report is not a surprise, but it should shock you. Spending $555 billion more than we have each year effectively means that in order to cover the federal government’s primary mission of national defense, our only recourse is to borrow the money - an absurd proposition. I am optimistic about the opportunity for the substantive change we need with Mick Mulvaney heading the Office of Management and Budget. "We need deeds, not just words. We cannot doom our children and this nation to a future of debt. It is not compassionate to bankrupt America.”
September 28, 2016 Press Release
“I intend to vote ‘no’ on the Continuing Resolution (CR) brought to the floor tonight. Foremost, the resolution continues to fund the government on a fiscally unsustainable path. It continues the trend of what I call ‘math denialism’ - acting as though numbers don’t matter and that we can spend without consequences.