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automatic soldering

2021-07-19 17:12:08

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automatic solderingautomatic solderingautomatic solderingautomatic soldering,There were times throughout the COVID-19 pandemic when Maeghan Murdock worried about how her family -- which includes a newborn -- would keep up with all their growing financial demands. Facing an inevitable $300 rent increase as bills piled up, their dreams of saving to eventually buy their own home seemed to be a far-fetched goal. But then several rounds of economic impact payments came through. She and her husband were able to save those federal stimulus dollars and apply about $18,000 to help purchase a new home in Tucson, Arizona. Now Murdock, 29, a non-profit professional, sees the Biden administration's new, expanded child tax credit with its monthly payments as a means of bringing some stability to their family as her husband's return to work as a professional chef depends on how fast the restaurant industry bounces back from the havoc wrought by the COVID-19 pandemic. "The tax credits will help us make sure that we're able to pay our mortgage and have things that we need for our child," she said. Even as Americans begin returning to work and school this fall in greater number, economic uncertainty for those living at or below the poverty line is still a top-of-mind concern. For the families of nearly 12 million children in the U.S. who live in poverty and disproportionately identify as African-Americans or Latinos, the Biden administration's child tax credits could be a game-changer, but those monthly payments are scheduled to end in December. Touting the payments as they started to go out Thursday, President Joe Biden called them "another giant step toward ending child poverty in America." "This has the potential to reduce child poverty in the same way that the Social Security reduced poverty for the elderly," he said. Biden's American Rescue Plan proposes an extension of the tax credit for four more years through 2025, but Congress still needs to vote on that. Senior administration officials say it is the president's goal to see the child tax credits extended past this year and ultimately become a permanent fixture of U.S. government policy. The Treasury Department says as much as $15 billion in funds are expected to go to the families of 60 million children, with average payments totaling up to $423 per family. Democratic lawmakers are embracing the idea that these child tax credits will go far in tackling the nation's long fought battle against child poverty. "The expansion of the Child Tax Credit is one of the single biggest investments we've made in American families and children in generations, benefitting 96% of families with kids," said Sen. Michael Bennet, D-Colo., in a statement. "Now, we must seize the opportunity to make it permanent."