Republican Sens. Jerry Moran of Kansas and Mike Lee of Utah say they will oppose the Republican health care bill, dealing a blow to GOP leaders' hopes of repealing and replacing President Barack Obama's legislation.
A round of new polls show historically low support for President Trump has slipped further since the spring. Amy Walter of The Cook Political Report and Tamara Keith of NPR join Judy Woodruff to discuss the president’s numbers, and how…
By Carla K. Johnson, Associated Press
Young adults worry that opening the door to bare-bones plans proposed by the latest iteration of the GOP health bill will make the more comprehensive coverage they know now too expensive or even unavailable.
By PBS NewsHour
At the National Governors Association’s summer meeting in Providence, Rhode Island, there was bipartisan resistance to the Republican healthcare plan, which threatens to cut federal Medicaid subsidies. Washington Post reporter Sean Sullivan, who attended the gathering, joins Hari Sreenivasan from…
By PBS NewsHour
Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell unveiled Thursday the second version of the GOP’s proposed repeal of the Affordable Care Act, but the path to passage remains anything but clear. The new bill aims to stabilize insurance costs for consumers, but…
By Erica Werner and Alan Fram, Associated Press
Many Republicans believe the party could face electoral catastrophe if it alienates GOP voters by failing to deliver after taking control of Congress and the White House.
By Stephen Ohlemacher, Associated Press
Senate Republicans' struggle to pass a health care bill is jeopardizing another of Trump's top priorities: overhauling America's tax system.
By Alan Fram and Erica Werner, Associated Press
The accelerated pace of closed-door Republican bargaining came as McConnell hoped to have a new version of the measure — with more support — by week's end.
Who wins and who loses if the Senate health care bill succeeds? Who’s backing it in Congress and just how likely is it to pass? Join us for a Twitter chat Thursday at 11 a.m. EDT.
By Alan Fram, Associated Press
Under the new provision, people who've had at least a 63-day gap in coverage during the past year and then buy a policy would face a six-month delay before it takes effect.
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