Majority of Republicans and Democrats would rather see Trump and Congress stabilize Obamacare instead of continuing efforts to dismantle it.
President Donald Trump signed his 50th executive order Thursday. Barack Obama had signed 26 at this point in his presidency.
Critics question whether the president is trying to do by fiat with health care what he couldn't get Congress to do by law.
New digital ads previewed by Newsweek will target 16 Republican lawmakers as part of a progressive group's campaign to defeat efforts to repeal Obamacare once and for all.
Hawaii Senator Mazie Hirono has become the party's point person for fighting repeal of the Affordable Care Act.
The Louisiana senator has become the point person for Obamacare repeal. How he got here.
While states have been innovators with regards to many policies, fiscal issues and regulatory limitations will most likely preclude states from pursuing sweeping health reform.
The legacy of Medicaid, interest groups' opposition and the popularity of Obamacare ensured that Republicans would fail to "repeal and replace."
Some Americans would like to see their health insurance self-destruct.
"We’re just tweaking the final points of the bill and we’re figuring out how we can mount a national campaign to bring people together,” Sanders said Sunday.
“If a new HealthCare Bill is not approved quickly, BAILOUTS for Insurance Companies and BAILOUTS for Members of Congress will end very soon!” Trump tweeted Saturday.
The Affordable Care Act became law in 2010, but it was phased in gradually and didn’t fully take effect until 2014.
Newsweek found at least 70 examples of Republican-led efforts to repeal, modify or otherwise curb the Affordable Care Act since its inception as law on March 23, 2010.
Three Republican senators voted against the slimmed-down repeal, which would have increased the number of uninsured people by 15 million next year.
Republicans leaders hope a pared-down bill that repeals several key Obamacare provisions can gain enough support to pass.
The president had promised “great health care at a tiny fraction of the cost.”
Two of Mitch McConnell's conservatives in the Senate said they wouldn't support his latest version of the legislation to repeal and replace Obamacare.
It works in all industrialized countries outside the U.S., for 50% to 80% of what we pay in the U.S. So, yes, it will work.
With Senate Republicans planning to rewrite their bill, it’s hard to predict the details of the final proposal.
Conservatives, moderates force delay of Senate health care vote until after July 4 recess.
Top aides to Charles Koch, the billionaire energy magnate, said the Senate bill does not go far enough to dismantle former President Barack Obama's signature healthcare law, also known as Obamacare.
President Donald Trump can only afford to lose two GOP votes.
Without public buy-in or bipartisan support, any measure Republicans pass is likely to be temporary.
The Republican senators working on the Obamacare repeal-and-replace bill have received hundreds of thousands in campaign contributions from the two big lobbies.
McConnell wants to force a health care vote by July 4 and may bring the bill to the floor regardless of whether he has the votes to pass it.