Kuster Sworn in for Historic Third Term as U.S. Representative for New Hampshire’s Second Congressional DistrictKuster will be serving her third term, a first for a Democrat in the seat. Congresswoman Kuster serves on the House Veterans Affairs Committee and is the lead Democrat on the Subcommittee on Oversights and Investigations.
Congresswoman Kuster, a member of the House Agriculture Committee, gathered dairy farmers from around New Hampshire to discuss the challenges that are facing the dairy industry.
Congresswoman Kuster took to the House floor to honor the incredible courage and strength of Chessy Prout, who was sexually assaulted by an upperclassman at her boarding school when she was 15 years old.
Home Page Tabs
Congresswoman Annie Kuster (NH-02) release the following statement on her decision to attend the inauguration of President-elect Trump and the Women’s March the following day:
(Washington, DC) – Congresswoman Annie Kuster (NH-02) released the following statement on last night’s vote in the Senate to advance a Republican budget that paves the way for repeal of the Affordable Care Act (ACA):
(Washington, DC) – Congresswoman Annie Kuster (NH-02) released the following statement on the nomination by President-elect Trump of David Shulkin to serve as Secretary of the Department of Veterans Affairs. Kuster serves as a member of the Veterans’ Affairs Committee and is the lead Democrat on the Oversight & Investigations Subcommittee.
(Washington, DC) – Today, Congresswoman Annie Kuster (NH-02) reacted with concern to reports that President-elect Donald Trump’s pick to head the Department of Education, Betsy DeVos, has given thousands of dollars in donations to a group that advocates increasing the burden of proof for survivors of sexual assault.
In The News
New Hampshire would be eligible for up to $5 million over two years to help expand access to treatment for opioid and heroin abusers under President Barack Obama’s proposed $1.1 billion reque
WASHINGTON — Hoping to dramatize the issue of campus sexual assault, 18 members of the House took turns on Wednesd
WASHINGTON — How do Democrats get a Republican-controlled Congress to spend more money on fighting the national opioid epidemic?