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Washington, D.C. – Thursday, Congresswoman Aumua Amata released the following statement celebrating Independence Day:
Pago Pago—Tuesday, Congresswoman Aumua Amata said she was blessed to be able to return to American Samoa during the House district work period due to a military-operated FEMA/medical flight to the islands that had room on the way. She released the following statement:
Washington, D.C. – Thursday, Congresswoman Aumua Amata released the following message for this Memorial Day:
Washington, D.C. – Thursday, Congresswoman Aumua Amata is releasing the following statement in honor of Asian and Pacific American Heritage Month:
“The United States has an enduring heritage of Asian Americans, Native Hawaiians, and Pacific Islander Americans. This rapidly growing influence spans the world and enriches America's history. This month, we especially recognize these combined contributions for Asian and Pacific American Heritage Month.
Laumua i Uosigitone – Aso Tofi, O le saunoaga lea mai le Tamaitaikonekeresi ia Aumua Amata e aloaia ai le Masina mo le Faasinomaga o Tagata Amerika mai Asia ma le Pasefika:
Washington, D.C. – Friday, Congresswoman Aumua Amata said she appreciates decisive and unanimous action by the Fono (American Samoa’s Legislature) through their Concurrent Resolution, which shows the nation that the strong support of American Samoa’s elected officials is behind the right of self-determination on the citizenship question and regard for the traditions of Fa’a Samoa.
Washington, D.C – Friday, Congresswoman Aumua Amata released the following statement in honor of Martin Luther King Jr. Day:
“Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. is a towering historical figure in our country, and his life’s work is still relevant and making a difference today. Each year, on Martin Luther King Jr. Day, we celebrate his memory and his lasting legacy for civil rights.”
Laumua i Uosigitone– Aso Lulu, O se saunoaga lenei na tuuina mai e le Tamaitaikonekeresi ia Aumua Amata:
Washington, D.C. – Wednesday, Congresswoman Aumua Amata released the following statement:
“Every year on September 11th we pause to remember the thousands of lost lives on that day in 2001, and the incredible bravery of firefighters, police, first responders and the passengers on Flight 93. Except for the very young, we all remember where we were that day and how we first learned of these attacks on our country. I was in Washington, D.C., and can vividly remember seeing the dark smoke rise against the sky from the nearby Pentagon.
Laumua i Uosigitone – Aso Gafua, Na faalauiloa mai e le Tamaitaikonekeresi ia Aumua Amata lona avea ma suilagolago i se taumafaiga e puipui ai le Tagavai a le Iunaite Setete e ala i se Toeteuteuga i le Faavae.