In The News
Rep. Scott Peters broke ranks with his fellow Democrats and voted against a deal to raise budget caps and suspend the debt ceiling, citing the “ballooning” federal debt.
Four San Diego lawmakers are proposing a more than $1 billion solution to stop sewage from Mexico from contaminating South County beaches.
The four members of congress, all Democrats, announced the plans at a news conference Monday.
Four of San Diego’s five members of Congress introduced a package of legislation Monday designed to stop pollution from the Tijuana River from reaching San Diego.
SAN DIEGO — A group of San Diego County's congressional representatives introduced a package of bills Monday to address and mitigate pollution in the Tijuana River Valley.
Monday’s announcement that four House Democrats representing parts of San Diego County are working to secure funding to fix Tijuana’s broken sewage infrastructure and to address related issues may be years overdue, but it is highly welcome.
Today, Rep. Juan Vargas (CA-51) along with Reps. Susan Davis (CA-53), Scott Peters (CA-52), and Mike Levin (CA-49), hosted a press conference to announce the introduction of their Tijuana River Valley Pollution Solution bill package. The combined legislation would further support mitigation efforts in the region.
(KGTV) - San Diego-based Rep. Scott Peters described his trip to a migrant detention center near McAllen, Texas, as "stunningly depressing."
A day after Vice President Mike Pence visited immigrant detention facilities on the U.S.-Mexico border near McAllen, Texas , San Diego’s Rep. Scott Peters did the exact same thing.
Scott Peters was first elected to Congress in 2012. He is a former environmental lawyer who served on the San Diego City Council and became the city’s first City Council president. Peters represents California’s 52nd Congressional District, which includes the cities of Coronado, Poway and most of northern San Diego.
Rep. Scott Peters (D-Calif.) wants to make friends—rather than villains—out of colleagues across the aisle when it comes to climate change policy.
The San Diego-area congressman said that if lawmakers are going to make any headway on reducing greenhouse gas emissions, it can only be achieved with bipartisan backing.