WASHINGTON, D.C. – Congressional Black Caucus Chair Karen Bass (CA-37) and House Committee on Education and Labor Chairman Bobby Scott (VA-03) will join Congresswoman Alma Adams (NC-12) on a higher education press call on Wednesday, December 16 at 9:30 AM EST.
CHARLOTTE – While continuing to work for Charlotte and Mecklenburg County in Washington, Congresswoman Alma Adams (NC-12) will host a "Virtual Carolina Coffee Open House" event this Wednesday at Noon on Zoom. Adams' Carolina Coffee is open to the public and open press.
NOTE: Due to a scheduling conflict, this press call is now at 9:30 AM
Charlotte - On National App Day, Congresswoman Alma S. Adams, Ph.D. (NC-12) announces this year’s Congressional App Challenge winners from Mecklenburg County.
WASHINGTON, D.C. –In 2020, Representative Alma S. Adams, Ph.D. (NC-12) was one of the leading Congressional voices on the United States Postal Service, especially regarding the mismanagement of the cherished American institution by Postmaster General Louis DeJoy.
WASHINGTON, D.C. – Today at 10:00 AM, Representative Alma S. Adams, Ph.D. (NC-12), vice chair of the House Agriculture Committee, will give opening remarks a meeting of the Biotechnology, Horticulture, and Research subcommittee on 1890 Land Grant Universities.
WASHINGTON, D.C. – Representative Alma S. Adams, Ph.D. (NC-12)'s amendments are included in the FY2021 National Defense Authorization Act (NDAA) that passed the House yesterday and is headed to President Trump's desk.
WASHINGTON, D.C. – Yesterday, Representatives Alma S. Adams, Ph.D. (NC-12), Brenda L. Lawrence (MI-14), Gerald E. Connolly (VA-11), and Stephen F.
Washington, D.C. – A bill introduced by Congresswoman Alma S. Adams, Ph.D., (NC-12) to strengthen partnerships between Historically Black Colleges and Universities (HBCUs) and federal agencies. The HBCU Propelling Agency Relationships Towards a New Era of Results for Students (PARTNERS) Act passed the House today.
Washington, D.C. – A bill introduced by Congresswoman Alma S. Adams, Ph.D., (NC-12) to name a Charlotte Post Office in honor of civil rights legend Julius Chambers passed the Senate and was signed into law by President Donald Trump last night. H.R.
In The News
The Congressional Black Caucus, a formidable bloc of lawmakers with a big say in the fate of President Donald Trump and his legislation, Monday sent him a terse, clear message: We don't think you understand us at all.
The growing aftermath of the White House controversy following violence and bigotry in Charlottesville, VA last weekend has reached the HBCU community, as leaders from advocacy groups and Capitol Hill are calling for the Trump Administration to cancel the annual White House Initiative on HBCUs conference.
U.S. Rep. Alma Adams has urged President Donald Trump and U.S. Education Secretary Betsy DeVos to postpone the 2017 National HBCU Week Conference in September because, she said, Trump hasn’t fulfilled the promises he made when he signed an executive order in February.
U.S. Sen. Richard Burr, R-N.C., reacted Thursday to President Trump’s tweets that the removal of Confederate statues around the country is foolish and would damage the nation’s history and culture.
Burr and U.S. Rep. David Price, D-4th, were the only members of the state’s delegation to Congress who talked about Trump’s most recent statements about Confederate monuments.
The searing images of Neo-Nazis and white supremacists battling on the streets of Charlottesville, Virginia, with counter-protesters on Saturday, culminating in the tragic murder of a young white woman when a car driven by an alleged Nazi sympathizer slammed into an unsuspecting crowd, are still in the minds and hearts of most African-Americans almost a
At Moore Place north of uptown Tuesday, local leaders gathered to talk about possible solutions to what’s become a major theme in Charlotte politics: Affordable housing and the lack thereof, as the city’s boom continues.
Unconvinced federal authorities will call out white nationalism, Charlotte’s social and political leaders are taking up the cause.
WASHINGTON — With great fanfare, President Donald Trump vowed to outdo former President Barack Obama in supporting the nation’s historically black colleges when he signed an executive order in February to place oversight of the schools directly in the White House.
Six months later, the school’s leaders are still waiting for results.
Jean Busby had no idea dehydration could be so expensive.
After feeling dizzy and thirsty during a rally at the state capitol, the Charlotte resident was rushed to a Raleigh hospital, where she learned the hard truth about health insurance.
U.S. Rep. Alma Adams said Wednesday that President Donald Trump’s tough words about North Korea “probably added some fuel to the fire.”
On Tuesday Trump said North Korea’s nuclear threats would be “met with fire and fury and frankly power, the likes of which this world has never seen before.”