Additional information is available at www.uschamber.com/ex-im
Thursday, May 14, 2015 – 9:00am — Written by Stefanie Holland
Without congressional action, the U.S. Export-Import Bank (Ex-Im) will close its doors on June 30. Against that backdrop, those campaigning against renewing the Bank’s charter have leveled a slew of misleading accusations. At times, the debate over Ex-Im sounds like a fact-free zone. Let’s dig into some of the charges.
Monday, May 11, 2015 – 9:00am — Written by Thomas J. Donohue
If you look at the facts about America’s Export-Import Bank, there’s no compelling case against it. Perhaps that’s why opponents of renewing the Bank’s charter–which will expire on June 30 without congressional action–are going out of their way to avoid the truth. Instead, they are promoting a false and cynical narrative that threatens the 164,000 U.S. workers and $27.5 billion in exports that the Bank supports. Here are four things these opponents don’t want you to know about the Ex-Im Bank:
Friday, May 1, 2015 – 2:15pm — Written by U.S. Chamber Staff
The Wall Street Journal’s Kim Strassel is usually quite good on business policy issues. It’s disappointing to read her column where she embraces a false narrative Export-Import Bank opponents are feeding opinion makers, blogs, and social media. Ex-Im isn’t a “bank to nowhere,” but a means for supporting 164,000 American workers and $27.5 billion in exports and help you understand why Congress should pass a long-term reauthorization.