Trump and Republicans in Congress are struggling with how to keep their double-edged campaign promise - to repeal Obamacare without leaving millions of people without health insurance. In an interview that aired just before the Super Bowl on Sunday, President Donald Trump said he would like to see it accomplished "by the end of the year", The New York Times reported.
Trump also may have simply been voicing the possibility that it could take into 2018 before the replacement and repeal were fully implemented.
While Trump promised "a wonderful plan", he noted that "it statutorily takes a while to get". "And I think that before the end of the year I would like to say yes". Trump added that it did not work which is why his administration was working on a new plan.
"We're going to be submitting, as soon as our secretary is approved, nearly simultaneously, shortly thereafter, a plan", Trump said then.
Louvre Attack: Paris Soldier Shoots Attacker Who Shouted 'Allahu Akbar'
He said the man lunged at the soldiers when they told him he couldn't bring his bags into the Carrousel du Louvre shopping mall. The assailant allegedly stabbed one of the guards, injuring him lightly, said Michel Cadot, a senior police official in Paris.
Under the Affordable Care Act, McFarland has been able to receive treatment for her pre-existing condition of Ulcerative Colitis and Patellofemoral Pain Syndrome. After all, as congressional Republicans struggle to come up with a replacement for the Affordable Care Act (ACA), one thing seems abundantly clear - they have no intention whatsoever of keeping one of its signature provisions, the ever-popular birth control benefit. Since he was inaugurated, Trump has begun the process of repealing the act through executive orders.
Georgia's enrollment total for this year trailed that of Florida, Texas and North Carolina among states using the federally run exchange. Expanded Medicaid has given almost 2,000 Powell County residents health coverage since it began in 2014, among some 440,000 low-income Kentuckians newly eligible for the program, Wheatley writes.
Within days of taking office, though, the administration pulled TV ads urging people to sign up for health insurance. I say more power to the pea-brainers!