True or False: A bill can only be filibustered once.
Passing bills are long, procedural processes — and you can filibuster numerous steps of the procedure. Sure, if the majority is able to break a filibuster once, they’ll likely have the same majority to break it a second, third, or fourth time. But while the majority might have the votes, they may not always have the time; repeatedly filibustering the process can be a tactic to delay a bill so much, it can’t be passed before the session ends. For example, after the majority announces they will hold a vote to end a filibuster, they have to wait two days to actually do that. Once they hold the vote, they have to allow for 30 hours of debate before they can move on. At each step, these hurdles can add up to big barriers, as the minority party intends. ([s])