"I have it all ready," President Donald Trump said, "and it's a much better plan for you and it's a much better plan."
New, more positive unemployment numbers; searching for Trump's health care plan; and the future of retail—we think.
Florida Democrat Donna Shalala, the oldest woman elected as a freshman to the House, mocks Trump's latest Obamacare move, downplays the power of the Squad and waxes nostalgic about an old foe named Rush.
The administration has asked the Supreme Court to overturn Obamacare.
The Affordable Care Act is under threat from a Supreme Court challenge calling for its eradication, which could leave millions across the U.S. without healthcare.
In response to rising incidences of unemployment amid the novel coronavirus pandemic, several U.S. states have opened special enrollment periods during which residents can apply for emergency coverage.
Did Obamacare Hater Sen. John Cornyn Really Tell Texans to Sign Up For the Affordable Care Act? | Opinion
On The Street: Cornyn becomes an Obamacare fan, the NFL tries to fix the Rooney Rule and the Dems and Repubs fight about enhanced unemployment payouts.
GOP lawmakers on Capitol Hill concede they do not have safety net legislation ready to catch the millions of Americans who would find themselves suddenly without health insurance during a potential second coronavirus wave.
Lamar Alexander warned on Sunday that Congress can't possibly appropriate enough money to help every American negatively affected by the coronavirus pandemic.
Democratic voters across the country largely rejected the candidates pushing for universal health care in the primary race.
The New York senator also posted an attack advert claiming the president had lied "over and over again" about his health care plans.
He accused the Vermont senator of having "never gotten anything done" in his lengthy political career.
The president has wanted to repeal the ACA ever since he entered the White House three years ago.
The administration and Republican-led states want Obamacare to be struck down as unconstitutional, which would have wide-ranging implications for America's health care system.
"I was also astonished that the average costs were so high," Dr. Michelle H. Moniz of the University of Michigan told Newsweek.
"I say that having lost a parent to brain cancer after 12 years of fighting, and getting to see just how terrible our Healthcare system is, and I still think he deserves it or worse," Justin Lecea wrote in a since-deleted tweet.
Conway said the 77-year-old billionaire's late entrance into the 2020 race "means that the Democratic field is underwhelming."
Massachusetts Senator Ed Markey said the decision was "unjust and wrong" and called on Congress to pass the Equality Act.
The Democratic presidential candidate said that he trusts "the American people to make that decision for themselves."
"This is what 2020 is about. If we can get the House back and keep our majority in the Senate, and President Trump wins re-election, I can promise you not only are we going to repeal Obamacare, we're going to do it in a smart way..."
"[Biden's] defending Obamacare, and being ripped by nine different people for doing it," Brian Kilmeade pointed out.
A poll released by Fox News last October showed that the majority of Americans approved of the Affordable Care Act, despite Republican efforts to repeal the legislation.
While Obamacare helped reduce the number of uninsured, it masks the growing crisis of underinsurance—insurance so expensive or skimpy as to be virtually useless in the event of an actual illness.
Obamacare should be rendered unconstitutional because Congress ended the tax penalty for not having health insurance in 2017, the Trump administration said in its brief to an appeals court.
When Fox News host Neil Cavuto repeatedly asked the head of the Republican National Committee if Republicans had a health care plan, the chairman responded with a rant against Democrats.
The confrontation with Republican Senator Chuck Grassley went viral this week after an Iowa woman demanded he defend his past votes to repeal the Affordable Care Act.
"We had it done except for one vote," Trump said, referring to John McCain's vote against an Obamacare repeal.
The president began threatening to close the southern border and pushing for Republicans to try to repeal and replace Obamacare, before backtracking.
The Senate Majority Leader said he told Trump the chamber "will not be doing a comprehensive" health care plan, despite legal challenges to the Affordable Care Act that could render millions of Americans without insurance.