Donald Trump has made the debate about the Affordable Care Act all about Donald Trump, and healthcare for millions of Americans hangs in the balance. First, only hours earlier the president had celebrated in the Rose Garden with Republican members of the U.S. House of Representatives after their new health care bill was narrowly approved. Meanwhile, still more data is emerging that their approach to health care isn't all that popular, and the public doesn't love their tax plans, either. In its current form, the bill would affect health insurance coverage for millions of Americans, weaken protections for people with pre-existing conditions and cut back on Medicaid protections.
"Today Republicans' core values were on full display, demonstrating the disgusting belief that only the rich are worthy of access to healthcare". "The so-called "Affordable Care" Act, Obamacare, has had a damaging effect on patient care, insurance coverage and our economy". Now, the Senate - which often moves more slowly than the House - will look to craft a plan that's acceptable to almost all of its Republican members, which could mean starting a bill from scratch. Senate Republicans have not embraced the bill and are working on their own approach.
Insurance premiums for pregnant women could go up considerably per the new GOP health bill, meant to repeal and replace the Affordable Care Act. If so, I guess you are OK with not providing affordable health insurance options for people with preexisting conditions. This bill ensures that those with pre-existing conditions can not be denied coverage, and that our safety net is strengthened and preserved for the most vulnerable.
Ensures that those with pre-existing conditions can not be denied insurance coverage and includes additional funding to ensure access to affordable coverage for all Americans, regardless of health status.
While the AHCA can be considered daunting by those who oppose it, Allen said the District's health care system has been doing well for a long time in terms of covering its residents. Both political parties, and both of last year's presidential candidates, agreed: Congress must act to significantly change our health care system. We are perhaps the only nation left in which the biggest reason for bankruptcy is health care costs.
They promised if you liked your doctor and insurance, you could keep it; a double lie.style="text-align: center;"