In The News
Congressman Stephen Lynch will be in studio to discuss all things from Zika funding, his efforts to stop the West Roxbury Pipeline and the release of the 28 pages.
Congressman Stephen Lynch talks with Sue O'Connell on Zika concerns, the release of the blacked out 28 pages of the 9/11 Commission report, and the West Roxbury pipeline.
U.S. Rep. Stephen Lynch today acknowledged "the optics were not good" as news broke the Obama Administration had sent $400 million in cash to Iran in a deal that coincided with the January release of four Americans detained in Tehran, but said the money exchange was a separate settlement that had been long in the works.
A group of elected officials from Boston, including Mayor Martin J. Walsh and U.S. Rep. Stephen Lynch, is asking a District of Columbia appeals court to throw out an approval for a controversial natural gas pipeline in West Roxbury.
U.S. Rep. Stephen Lynch is calling on Congress to reconvene to address President Barack Obama's request for emergency funding to combat the Zika virus.
On Saturday morning, the group had rallied on the construction site of a Spectra pipeline in West Roxbury with Representative Stephen Lynch and Michelle Wu, president of the Boston City Council.
U.S. Rep. Stephen F. Lynch is calling for a congressional hearing on Saudi Arabia’s role in the 9/11 terrorist attacks now that 28 pages of once top secret documents on the 2001 tragedy have finally been released.
Congress releases once classified chapter of 9/11 report that raised questions about Saudi links to the hijackers
Rep. Stephen F. Lynch, D-Mass., a longtime advocate of the declassification, said the release allows for greater transparency about the investigation into 9/11. "Releasing the contents of the 28 pages will answer some of the many questions that remain," Lynch said. "It may help us at last hold those who are responsible accountable."
Rep. Stephen Lynch, a Massachusetts Democrat who has led the charge in Congress to make the document public, aid in a statement he was "especially happy for the families of the victims."
A missing section from a congressional committee's investigation into the attacks of September 11, 2001, long held in secrecy for reasons of national security, was released on Friday, ending a long period of intrigue about its contents. Congressman Lynch for years pushed for the documents to be declassified,