Republicans blaming Democrats for obstructionism is no longer a legitimate excuse.
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.
Trickle down is a fraud. And taxing the rich doesn't slow growth.
The Trump administration is expected to end an Obamacare provision known as "contraception mandate" on Friday.
Neil Buchanan writes that the U.S. tax system may be far from perfect, but it is good enough.
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.
Now Republicans are giving tax cuts for corporations and the wealthy, they've stopped worrying about deficits.
Articles refer to the estate tax in a way that makes it seem even less generous than it already is.
The Louisiana senator has become the point person for Obamacare repeal. How he got here.
Buying off Alaska runs the risk of alienating Senators from other states, who might also demand sweetheart treatment.
Richard Epstein writes that in single payer systems, healthcare services are rationed by queuing, not money.
You can't give the rich and corporations a big cut and also reduce the deficit. Unless you borrow.
In France, an appendectomy costs $4,463. Here, it's $13,851.
Every year, Americans spend $210 billion on needless medical services.
Michael Dorf writes that even Republicans realize that if the government spends more and taxes less it will need to borrow more.
His vote on healthcare is costing one GOP congressman 11 points, mostly among independents.
Pig organs are the right size, but there are two problems standing in the way.
The threat of Obamacare repeal has changed attitudes towards ensuring every American has health coverage.
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.
Insurers are refusing to cover prescribed treatments, even when patients have paid their premiums.
The legacy of Medicaid, interest groups' opposition and the popularity of Obamacare ensured that Republicans would fail to "repeal and replace."