WASHINGTON (Reuters) – Democrats on Tuesday embraced U.S. President Donald Trump’s call to revive a fight over healthcare coverage, ensuring the issue will dominate the 2020 presidential election and Trump’s bid for a second term in office.
According to The Washington Post this morning, Donald Trump will not attempt to get Congress to pass legislation on healthcare — including changes to the Affordable Care Act (ACA, or Obamacare) — until after the 2020 elections.
One of my favorite book titles is that of Tom Moylan’s 1986 study of utopian literature: Demand the Impossible.
He explains, if memory serves, that he saw those words spray-painted on a wall in the Paris streets during the 1968 mass rebellions. The phrase stayed with him, clearly, as it has with me
Democratic candidates for the U.S. Congress are closing out the campaign season with an ominous warning: telling voters millions of Americans could lose their health insurance or be forced to pay significantly more if Republicans win.
Republicans could try again to repeal Obamacare if they win enough seats in U.S. elections next month, Senate Republican Leader Mitch McConnell said on Wednesday, calling a failed 2017 push to repeal the healthcare law a "disappointment."
MSNBC's Ali Velshi put Trump's recent statements about healthcare under the fact check microscope and found the truth about that Trump is doing to the health care system in the United States.
The op-ed, which states “Democrats ‘Medicare for All’ plan will demolish promises to seniors,” contains previously debunked claims, the Post wrote.
Senate Democrats have announced a plan to force a vote on legislation that would kill Trump's junk insurance plans rule and protect coverage for people with preexisting conditions.
A new poll of voters found that they are opposed to the Trump administration's lawsuit to eliminate protections for pre-existing conditions by a 2 to 1 margin.
A new CBS Battleground tracker poll found that the control of the House is a toss-up among battleground voters, but the number one issue that Democratic voters want to hear about in these districts isn't the Russia investigation or impeachment. Voters are most concerned with health care.
Democrats and progressives of all stripes will need to paint a vivid portrayal of the wonderful life we might have been living with Hillary Clinton as President and the possibilities they can deliver if they achieve congressional majorities.
It doesn’t matter what the issue is. Right-wing Christians have been placing the priorities of the party before the tenants of the faith for decades. However, now they are reaching ever new extremes, emboldened by Donald Trump’s presidency and Republican control of Congress.
Trump OMB Director Mick Mulvaney is suggesting that Trump will restore the cuts he made to Obamacare subsidies if Democrats agree to use US taxpayer money to pay for his wall with Mexico.
When Julia Louis-Dreyfus announced via Twitter that she has breast cancer, she showed Trump how leadership tweeting is done. At any other time in our political history, the very idea of saying a person playing a president or vice president on television is more presidential than the real thing would be absurd.
With the new reporting on Thursday, Price's travel troubles got much worse. His days squandering taxpayer dollars for personal comfort are likely numbered.
Poor Mike Pence. Trump’s tantrums over the repeated failed efforts to pass increasingly barbaric versions of Trumpcare, must be getting on his nerves.
The latest attempt by the GOP to replace Obamacare has nothing to do with providing coverage for American citizens. Members of the Republican Party are simply trying to save their political careers as opposed to saving the lives of the constituents that they serve.
Republican Senator Susan Collins has said she is "leaning against" the latest Republican healthcare bill, the Associated Press reported on Friday.
Trump has been threatening to withhold payments for ACA subsidies from insurance companies, but Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell (R-KY) is signaling a move towards a bipartisan health care bill.