An analysis released by Covered California shows that 7.5 million Californians could lose their coverage under the Republicans' latest efforts to repeal and replace the Affordable Care Act. The decision was that the votes simply weren't there.
Surprise! Turns out legislating health care is, like, really complicated, and people actually don't want higher premiums. While some Senators wanted to hold the vote, even knowing it would fail, McConnell reportedly didn't want to open up the GOP to "political fallout and attack ads".
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There are nearly too many dubious elements of that claim to count, but it's probably just as useful as mining Instagram for clues. She did it to prove that the roundish belly, which she is allegedly hiding, doesn't actually exist.
Graham said, "We're on path to pass Graham-Cassidy-Heller-Johnson. We learned about their unique needs", Graham told reporters.
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Due to their narrow majority and unified Democratic opposition, Republicans can lose just two GOP votes and still push the legislation through the Senate.
Cassidy and Graham unveiled a revised version of their plan Monday morning that featured a series of changes created to convince skeptical Republican colleagues to back it.
GOP Health Care Bill Dealt New Blow By Sen. Rand Paul
An analysis by the Kaiser Family Foundation last week shows Kentucky's Medicaid program would lose more than $5.3 billion. Changes were made to the legislation over the weekend and released Sunday night .
"We're certainly disappointed Sen".
GOP Sen. John Thune of South Dakota asserted that the Republican effort to reshape the healthcare system would not end with Graham-Cassidy and that his colleagues may tie an ACA repeal along with tax reform in the 2019 fiscal budget.
"I don't know that we've fundamentally changed anything other than we're re-shuffling who gets the money and that's going to make some people happy and embitter other people", Paul said Monday.
One GOP aide bluntly described that scenario as "a nightmare". Lindsey Graham have spent weeks building and selling the GOP's new approach to repeal the Affordable Care Act.
On Tuesday, the US Senate's Republican leadership announced that the party would give up on the latest effort to repeal Obamacare. "It's deader than a door nail", said Sen. "We're going to fulfill our promise".
Republicans Need 50 Senators to Back Graham-Cassidy Health Care Bill
Some Republicans have already said they will not vote for the bill as it stands, including Kentucky's Junior Senator Rand Paul . The Maine senator also opposed the previous iterations of the Republican healthcare bills, helping to end that push in July .
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