The three Republican senators that struck down the party’s seven-month push to repeal and replace Obamacare in July are threatening to once again thwart a last-ditch effort to upend the American health care system.
Republican voters overwhelmingly believe Obamacare should be repealed, even though party leaders in charge of Congress appear to be ready to move on.
A government watchdog reported Tuesday that the remaining six Obamacare CO-OPs don’t “appear to be financially viable and sustainable.”
Sen. Bernie Sanders, I-Vt., will announce a single-payer health care plan dubbed “Medicare for all” on Wednesday, but early responses show Democrats are already split over it.
House Minority Leader Nancy Pelosi declined to endorse Vermont Sen. Bernie Sanders’ single payer health care bill Tuesday, insisting on prioritizing Obamacare reform instead.
Five governors — representing both parties and from states across the country — told a Senate committee Thursday that inaction on health care is not an option and lawmakers should look to the states for solutions.
Republican and Democratic senators are working on a solution to fix the problems with Obamacare, seemingly dropping all discussions of repealing and replacing the current system.
Following Congress’ failure to enact “repeal and replace” legislation this summer, the new Obamacare buzz phrase for the fall is “market stabilization.”
“Those same leaders do not appear to understand or acknowledge the decisions by the majority in Montpelier are the source of the economic malaise they hope to cure.”