Just 44 percent of registered voters approve of the job Trump is doing, down four percentage points from the end of April.
Representative Rod Blum didn't like a television reporter's questions. So he left the interview.
That the explosions have not yet all happened does not mean that the fuses have not been lit.
Sanders, the independent senator from Vermont, said, "This is not a health care bill. This was a bill that provided $300 billion in tax breaks to the wealthiest 2 percent."
His first hundred days have been characterized by incompetence.
Here's a tool that lets you donate to the people who will oppose the GOP congressmen who voted for the AHCA.
Moderate Republicans fear a voter backlash if states are allowed to opt out of Obamacare.
Everywhere Trump looks he finds the Founders intentionally constructed hurdles.
Insurers will be able to charge sick patients more than healthy ones.
Trump is offering to expand ObamaCare in return for Democratic help in funding his Mexico wall.
The new effort doesn't address the problems that killed the earlier version.
Republicans may love to grumble about big government, but most made their peace with entitlements long ago.
States are obliged to provide a free public education as a right. Why not health care?
Trump and the GOP have left the most powerful nation in the world rudderless.
A good portion of the Americans who disapprove of Trump feel strongly about that position.
Speaker Paul Ryan tries to address the membership's concerns with vows to provide more tax credits for the elderly and add a work requirement for Medicaid recipients.