A lawyer for Sept. 11 Fund, says, if the funding bill can’t get passed, ‘you are going to Tase me”

in the vicinityVideo9/11 first responder, warns the Congress not in the account of the Fund, September 11th Victim Compensation Fund

John It, founder of the FealGood Foundation, says, no congressional legislator is sure to be of first-Responder’ wrath, if they hamper the efforts to rescue of the 9/11 victims Fund.

John This, a recovery worker at the World Trade Center site, and long-standing campaigner for the extension of the 9/11 victim compensation Fund, told Fox News Shepard Smith on Thursday that “they are going to extend to Tase me,” if the legislature can’t pass a law, by the Fund prior to the anniversary of the terrorist attacks.

Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell, R-Ky., FeAl’s, and other first responders in a closed said-door meeting on Tuesday, he will hold a vote in August whether to extend the $7.4 billion Fund. There are helpers, attenuate the development of diseases after the inhalation of toxic during the recovery and during the clearing of rubble, a trio of attack-sites: benefits from the World Trade Center, the Pentagon and Shanksville, Pa. The money is expected to last until December 2020.


FeAl’s said on Wednesday that he would McConnell take “at his word”, after previously slamming the legislature for its inaction. “I said better, but I’m never gonna say I’m happy, because of how long it took us to get here,” FeAl’s.

In the Tuesday session, FeAl’s, and his colleagues, McConnell was the badge of retired NYPD Det. Luis Alvarez, who was expected to be his last interview with Shepard Smith on Thursday. Alvarado suffers from liver failure after his fight with cancer, which is a consequence of his service after 9/11.

“Lou’s legacy will be that victim, another 9/11 heroes who sacrificed themselves to go to a pity to DC lawmakers in Americans said in person and show an ounce of humanity and it is the 182nd funeral, I go,” FeAl’s, on Wednesday about Alvarez, who is now in hospice.

FeAl’s added: “you know, we came out of the meeting with Senate majority Leader Mitch McConnell, and I cried. And then everyone asks me, why do you want to cry forever? It’s because I’m better than the 535 members of Congress in the Senate, because I of humanity, because I see people suffering. So, when I I cry angry.

So I’m not embarrassed to say that I cry. So, if Mitch McConnell and Nancy Pelosi and other members of the leadership on both sides of the aisle — to cry, because it really cleans the soul.”

FeAl’s said he’s doing a combination of “bad leadership, bad policies, political affiliations, [and] the tribal loyalty,” for the delay and the pushback against the adoption of legislation to extend funding until 2090 — the expected lifetime of the first responders who suffer from diseases.

More than 2000 firefighters, police officers, FBI agents and other first responders have died from 9/11-related diseases, and this number is expected to increase over time, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention’s World Trade Center Health Program.

The funding for the bill has been slashed up to 70 percent in February, when the Ministry of justice said the money was to run dry, a source of deep frustration for the supporters who want to see the victims and families to cope with the financial security of lasting diseases of the attacks.


“I can’t answer for you,” FeAl’s, the legislature said, in violation of the leaving the bill open. “But what I can answer is for tens of thousands of people, the urgency of the relief. People like Lou Alverez family get the economic relief, so if you are away and you do not pass, to drive that you left in financial ruin.

“This is just un-American; it is unpatriotic.”

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