The president’s Cabinet is finally full, as the Senate approved Alexander Acosta to serve as labor secretary on a 60-38 vote.
The GOP’s options are dwindling after the failure of an amendment that would scrap Obamacare without replacing it. Party leaders are now looking for any plan that can pass.
The GOP voted to begin debate on repealing Obamacare, as several holdouts fell in line. What—if anything—the party can pass remains uncertain.
Republicans are now considering a bill that would only scrap the law’s insurance mandates and some taxes as they struggle to round up votes in the Senate.
A crucial Senate vote to begin the health-care debate is set for Tuesday, but it could fail.
Like many current presidential advisers, the new White House communications director and former Wall Street financier made a quick pivot from Trump basher to Trump loyalist.
The president bought some more time for the Republican health-care effort, but he hasn’t changed any minds yet.
Democrats and service organizations worry that a Republican push to expand health-care choices for veterans will sap money from the ailing federal system.
Two Republican critics of Mitch McConnell’s proposal are vowing to block it from even coming to the floor. One more opponent, and it’s dead.
The revised Senate bill would keep more of Obamacare’s taxes while allowing insurers to wiggle out of its regulations. Will Republicans go for it?
When at least three GOP senators demand bipartisan talks instead of a one-party approach, Mitch McConnell’s proposal will collapse for good. Until then, it still has a chance.
With the Senate bill in doubt, the president suggests scrapping the law now and replacing it later. It won’t work, and it’s less a new strategy than an admission of defeat.
Republicans scrambling for votes are now considering keeping a key tax on the wealthy to pay for expanded insurance coverage, as the legislation moves further away from repeal.
A look at the varied and even contradictory changes that GOP senators are seeking in exchange for their votes
Majority Leader Mitch McConnell bowed to mounting opposition and abandoned a vote planned for this week on legislation to overhaul Obamacare.
The report from the Congressional Budget Office found the proposal would leave 22 million uninsured, seeing little difference in impact from the House-passed American Health Care Act.
Republicans would lock people out of coverage for six months if they go without insurance under a provision added to the Senate proposal on Monday.
The long-awaited proposal begins with few friends and many critics—on the right, the center, and the left. But the chilly reception doesn’t mean the legislation is doomed.
Like the House version, Mitch McConnell’s proposal would slash taxes, cut Medicaid, and eliminate Obamacare’s insurance mandates for individuals and employers.
The Senate bill coming out Thursday would do many things to health care in the U.S., but it won’t get rid of the Affordable Care Act, and Mitch McConnell won’t claim that it does.
The House speaker is pushing President Trump to embrace permanent reform rather than a quick jolt like the temporary cuts that George W. Bush signed in 2001.