Speaker Paul Ryan said Tuesday he's going to give battered House Republicans another crack at a healthcare overhaul. But he offered no timeline, and leaders haven't resolved how to overcome the deep GOP divisions that crumpled their legislation last week in a humiliating retreat for themselves and...
Sharp disagreement about the right and wrong ways to improve the ACA-based system likely will block corrective action from gaining traction any time soon.
The House of Representatives last week postponed voting to gut Obamacare after new provisions weakening the essential benefits guarantee failed to win support from right-wing Republicans, who are opposed to any form of subsidized health insurance.
Before the House Republican bill to replace the Affordable Care Act died Friday, insurers and regulators were fretting about a major, last-minute change in the bill requiring states to determine what benefits must be offered in fully insured health plans.
House Speaker Paul Ryan on Friday withdrew the much-maligned bill to replace the Affordable Care Act from the floor Friday as Republican dissent swelled.
Despite falling short of rounding up enough GOP votes to pass a bill in their race to repeal and replace the Affordable Care Act, the U.S. House of Representatives will still hold a vote on the beleaguered bill on Friday at President Donald Trump's request.
The White House and House ultra-conservatives reportedly were negotiating Wednesday night to repeal the Affordable Care Act's insurance benefit rules in a last-minute effort to salvage the House Republicans' ACA replacement bill.
Making the case for a Republican repeal and replacement of his predecessor's healthcare law, President Donald Trump reached for a dire-sounding argument that's unsupported by the data.
Discussions about repealing and replacing the Affordable Care Act point to its shortcomings and how a new program will be better. However, the current process is repeating a fundamental error in crafting the ACA—it was implemented backwards.
Time for talk running out, President Donald Trump on Tuesday warned wavering House Republicans that their jobs were on the line in next year's elections if they failed to back a GOP bill that would upend Barack Obama's Affordable Care Act.
House Republican leaders have released changes to their healthcare reform bill that seek to please both conservative and moderate members of their party.
Repealing and replacing the law they hate so much won't save nearly as much money as getting rid of it entirely, the goal they've been campaigning on for seven years. That means trouble for the federal deficit and for Congress' fiscal conservatives.