Total Results: 1512
USA Today looks at which members are facing their constituents during recess — and there are only a few swing-district Republicans who supported the health bill doing so. Meanwhile, ads are being launched from both sides of the aisle over lawmakers’ health care stances.
As Republican efforts to dismantle and replace the Affordable Care Act continue, some in the party are speaking out for provisions in the legislation, such as coverage for people with pre-existing conditions. Meanwhile, a left-leaning group will launch attack ads just in time for congressional recess, media outlets look at the ramifications of the GOP health plan and what’s next for the resistance movement that helped bring about the collapse of the Republicans’ bill.
Though talks continue, lawmakers are likely headed back to their districts for a two-week recess after failing to revive a health care plan.
A GenForward poll shows young people support the Affordable Care Act and think the government should be responsible for making sure Americans have coverage. Other polls also take the country’s temperature on health care.
There are three Democrats still in office who voted “no” on the Affordable Care Act, but they say Republicans didn’t reach out to them.
Talks on Tuesday to get House Freedom Caucus members on board with a Republican health bill ended without any solid guarantees.
Even though the Republican repeal plan failed in Congress, that doesn’t mean the administration can’t make changes to the health law. Media outlets offer a look at what those modifications may be.
Freedom Caucus members said they wanted to see the Trump administration’s offer in writing — which is expected Tuesday — before deciding whether to accept it.
A study finds that higher charges are associated with greater payments by private insurers, which can drive up costs for employers and consumers who pay their way.
Long used as a political weapon against Democrats, health care now stands to cast a shadow on Republican lawmakers’ 2018 campaigns. “We have the House, the Senate, the White House,” said David Winston, a GOP strategist who advises congressional leaders. “People are going to expect points on the board.” Meanwhile, House Speaker Paul Ryan’s approval ratings among staffers drops to its lowest point.
While the far-left branch of the Democratic party knows there’s not much they can get through at the moment, they’re hoping to build momentum so they’ll be ready to move if Democrats regain any power in the next elections. Meanwhile, Democrats are waiting for a little Republican outreach.
A new poll found that of six changes the failed House GOP bill would have made to former President Barack Obama’s law, five drew more negative than positive reactions. A separate poll shows that Republican support of repeal plunged sharply as well.
House Republicans are pressing leadership to not give up on repeal and replace, but many know they face long odds. Meanwhile, President Donald Trump, at a bipartisan event held out the White House, said he expects everyone to be able to reach a deal “very quickly.”
NPR and Bloomberg challenge the president’s claim that the Affordable Care Act is “exploding.”
Both President Donald Trump and congressional lawmakers have signaled a new willingness to work with Democrats. Meanwhile, media outlets offer a look at what comes next, now that the American Health Care Act has been pulled.
Take a look at what went on behind the scenes in Republicans’ efforts to push through the American Health Care Act.
The cost of insurance could go down for people ages 26 to 29 under the GOP plan. But will they buy it without a mandate?
Bajo nuevas reglas que impondría la ley de salud republicana, pacientes de bajos ingresos que viven con VIH podrían perder la cobertura que un programa de asistencia federal les ayudó a obtener.
President Donald Trump met with members of the Freedom Caucus to try to persuade them to support the American Health Care Act ahead of an anticipated Thursday vote. He singled out Rep. Mark Meadows (R-N.C.) saying, “I’m gonna come after you.” Meadows shrugged off the words as good-natured ribbing.
Factions of Republicans in the Senate are vehemently against the bill for opposing reasons, which will present a challenge for leaders trying to get a majority vote.