Democrats and Republicans are working together to burn down the U.S. economy by ignoring our Medicaid- and Medicare-fueled debt tsunami.
Republicans seem insistent on doing anything but solving the ultimate problem with Obamacare: strangling states’ and individuals’ power to manage their own health care.
To most individuals outside Washington, Republicans moving to bail out Obamacare, and attempting to pass 2,200-plus page bills in mere hours, signifies a degree of insanity.
Does Mitch McConnell grant Sen. Susan Collins a vote on her appropriations amendment after Republican leaders castigated Sen. Rand Paul for asking for a vote on his amendment?
In general, the bill would increase the deficit by $19.1 billion and appropriate more than $60 billion to insurance companies, propping up and entrenching Obamacare rather than repealing it.
Most Americans would judge premium impacts by one simple metric: Will my premiums go up or down compared to what I paid last year?
The White House, and McConnell, should never have made an agreement on a ‘stability’ bill with Collins in the first place.
The study itself admits that most of the supposed premium “reduction” for 2019 likely will not materialize.
Do Republicans hope conservatives forgot when Republicans actually put taxpayers ahead of health insurers, rather than trying to shovel them more money?
Either the Exchange views is #resisting President Trump, or it wants to use the headlines to motivate Congress to pass a ‘stability’ package.
After decrying Obamacare as ‘full of gimmicks and smoke-and-mirrors’ in 2010, Ryan is now using budget gimmicks to bail out the law.
If a company like Aetna can afford to make a six-figure contribution to a gun control effort, why are health insurers asking for a multi-billion dollar federal bailout for the Obamacare exchanges?
Paul Ryan can support an Obamacare bailout, or he can support the pro-life movement. But he cannot support both.
For the second straight year, late night talk show host Jimmy Kimmel served as the host for the ceremony. Here are his shining moments.
The Republican Obamacare strategy does seem like a ‘stupid’ approach for several reasons. First, it does not repeal Obamacare.
The hyperventilation over cost-sharing payments sends the wrong message to financial markets: Insurers can ignore significant risks, so long as their competitors do so as well.
The Center for American Progress plan would put Medicaid under total federal control, reinstate the individual mandate, and make middle-class families pay more for health insurance.
Cascading reductions in reimbursements due to Obamacare are wreaking havoc on our health care system—and could make ‘doctors’ like Dr. Nick the only option for some patients.
Now that it has proposed this rule, the administration should take regulatory action on another front, by stopping a movement in Idaho to offer non-compliant health plans.
To call the inclusion of a $11.5 billion proposal in the president’s budget that no one wants to take credit for a prime example of managerial incompetence would put it mildly.
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