Biden's policies to blame for much of current supply chain crisis


Well-Known Member
Gold Member
Aug 20, 2003
It is obvious to everyone who isn't a psychotic ideologue cultist.......

During the past eleven months, I have marveled at the resilience of so many small and medium-sized North Texas businesses as they have worked through countless and ever-changing problems in order to stay afloat. The stories I've been told at business roundtables and in tours across North Texas are not only a testament to the rugged spirit
of our intrepid entrepreneurs, but are also infuriating as I've heard how the policies of our own government are dragging these good people down.

Corky's Gaming Bistro here in Grapevine offers good food, fun games, and a family atmosphere for everyone to enjoy. But like so many others, they have had to adjust to difficult circumstances beyond their control. Operating two locations and a 2020 "pandemic" opening was unimaginably challenging, but they made it through a bumpy first year. Sadly, what COVID did to small businesses like Corky's is nothing compared to the one-two punch of President Biden's policies that have driven up labor costs and made food expenses too high for them to have two locations stay open. Just like many others, Corky's isn't going down without a fight. Corky's has condensed to one location,

but also expanded entertainment offerings, and continued their investment in our community - they are fighting to stay, and I am proud to be their congresswoman.
Small businesses across our region are adjusting business models, changing food menus, finding new suppliers, and doing everything they can to battle against the biggest threat to their operations - the president of the United States.

Earlier this year, President Biden said, "Small businesses are the engines of our economic progress; they're the glue and the heart and soul of our communities. But they're getting crushed." That's correct, sir. And your administration is doing the crushing. Our small businesses in North Texas and across the nation are courageously hanging on and doing their best to succeed. They have spent the last two years navigating a pandemic, pivoting strategies overnight to stay alive through lockdowns and mandates. But many of these same businesses who survived a once in a century pandemic, cannot last through one year of Joe Biden.
When one of President Biden's first acts was to pay workers to stay home, he began a domino effect, causing a supply chain crisis that will have repercussions for years to come. Federal Reserve Chair Jerome Powell recently stated, "supply chain snarls that have slowed deliveries and swelled prices throughout 2021 are likely to last

longer than previously expected, likely well into next year." A year of this is a death knell for your local bakery who can't get the ingredients for their trademark treats. It is the end for restaurants who will have no choice but to pass the higher food prices on to their customers. While Starbucks can demand priority shipping and deliveries, George Coffee

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