The Holman Rule and Title 9

The Holman Rule is a legislative provision in the United States House of Representatives that allows members of the House to propose amendments to appropriations bills that would reduce the salaries or expenses of specific federal employees or programs down to as low as $1 per year. It was first introduced in 1876 and has been used infrequently throughout its history.

The rule gives members of the House the power to make targeted cuts in federal spending as a way to challenge or influence specific government activities or employees. It can be a controversial and politically charged tool, as it allows for drastic reductions in funding for particular programs or positions. The rule is typically included in the rules package for each new session of the House, but it is rarely used due to its contentious nature.

The Holman Rule is named after Representative William Holman of Indiana, who played a significant role in its establishment. It’s important to note that the rule’s use and effectiveness can vary depending on the political climate and the willingness of members of the House to employ it.

The Board of Education has pushed its title 9 revisions. These revisions would change the definition of sex to include gender ideology. Congress has the power to to cut funding to stop this ideology from being pushed onto our schools. It’s up to congress to make a decision regarding this issue.