Former Health and Human Services secretary Kathleen Sebelius said Harry Reid (D-Nevada) set up a meeting for her and Sen. Bob Menendez in 2012 to discuss his wealthy friend’s legal woes.
Things have taken a turn for the dramatic in the ongoing bribery trial involving Democratic senator Bob Menendez.
In her claims this week that the Trump administration ‘has consistently tried to undermine the law that is the law of the land,’ Kathleen Sebelius knows of which she speaks.
It’s easy to laugh at Oregon. And after the performance of the state’s health insurance exchange, it deserves it.
This surprise resignation presents Republicans with an unexpected opportunity to refocus the conversation on Obamacare’s negatives.
The White House has every reason to hide the percentage of people who’ve paid for Obamacare if it’s bad. They’d trumpet the figure if it was good.
Obamacare defenders insist the Medicaid expansion is the one bright spot in Obamacare. They’re wrong. Medicaid will not redeem Obamacare.
When it comes to the data that matters, what we don’t know about Obamacare’s exchanges turns out to be a big deal.
It’s well past time for the industry to grow some spine and start thinking about the best interests of customers and shareholders.
Obamacare may have accomplished something previously unthinkable: taking an issue where one party had a dominant hold on public opinion, and reversing it in favor of the opposing party.
Like the rollout itself, most of Kathleen Sebelius’ comments in the law’s defense ended up falling flat.
People should start being honest about who is really unreasonable and radical in Washington.
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