Megan Murphy: Trump has 'almost intentionally removed himself' from health care battle




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GOP leaders plan Tuesday health vote, it
GOP leaders plan Tuesday health vote, it's an uphill climb

WASHINGTON (AP) - Republican leaders pushed toward a Senate vote next Tuesday on resurrecting their nearly flat-lined health care bill. Their uphill drive was further complicated by the ailing GOP Sen. John McCain's potential absence and a dreary report envisioning that the number of uninsured Americans would soar.

The Latest: Trump calls McCain to wish him well
The Latest: Trump calls McCain to wish him well

WASHINGTON (AP) - The Latest on Sen. John McCain being diagnosed with a brain tumor (all times EDT):

Latest Senate healthcare bill would leave 22 millio without insurance: CBO
Latest Senate healthcare bill would leave 22 millio without insurance: CBO
  • US
  • 2017-07-20 17:06:00Z

WASHINGTON (Reuters) - The latest version of Senate Republicans' legislation to repeal and replace the Affordable Care Act would leave 22 million Americans without health insurance coverage by 2026, the U.S. Congressional Budget office said on Thursday. The Senate healthcare bill, which Senate Leader Mitch McConnell shelved on Monday, would reduce U.S. deficits by $420 billion over the coming decade by reducing spending on Medicaid spending and non-group health insurance, the CBO said. (Reporting by David Alexander)

Hillary Clinton is more unpopular than Donald Trump. Let that sink in | Daniel José Camacho
Hillary Clinton is more unpopular than Donald Trump. Let that sink in | Daniel José Camacho

The reasons for her low appeal need to be confronted by the Democratic establishment. Donald Trump is one of the least popular politicians in the history of the United States. According to the latest Bloomberg National Poll, Trump has a net favorability of 41% whereas Clinton has a net favorability of 39%.

Senate Republicans reluctantly consider bipartisan healthcare talks
Senate Republicans reluctantly consider bipartisan healthcare talks
  • US
  • 2017-07-19 10:03:10Z

As their seven-year effort to repeal and replace Obamacare derailed in the U.S. Senate, Republicans faced the prospect of doing the once unthinkable: working with Democrats to make fixes to former President Barack Obama's 2010 healthcare law. Democrats, clearly delighted with the turn of events, welcomed the Republicans' failure to replace Obamacare as an opportunity to work together. Republicans conceded their other options may be exhausted.

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