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|Archived Since:||April 20, 2011|
Reversing course, Republicans would keep income-based assistance to help Americans afford health coverage.
A growing movement of conservatives is demanding ‘full repeal’ of the health-care law.
Key committees are expected to take up bills as soon as next week; Ryan wants a bill through the House in three weeks.
House Republicans believe the president’s remarks at the joint session are an endorsement of their leadership’s plan.
The applause of Democratic lawmakers indicates Trump can expect limited cooperation on economic issues. But there appears to be little bipartisan support in other areas.
The party-line House Judiciary Committee vote concerned a “resolution of inquiry,” an obscure legislative maneuver that allows Congress to demand documents from the executive branch.
GOP lawmakers have differing ideas on health care, tax reform and federal spending, and they are looking for marching orders.
With a planned speech to Congress, the new president has a chance to recast his agenda.
“Welcome to the real world of responsibility,” the Republican governor of New Jersey said.
Rallies underline support for preserving the federal health-care law.
A growing roster of lawmakers from both major parties believe the president’s pugnacious rhetoric and unpredictable behavior damage diplomatic relationships and weaken global stability.
Pressed on the comparison to the run-up to World War II — a reference that could easily be interpreted as a reference to Nazi Germany — Crowley backed off only slightly.
He joins every member of the House Democratic Caucus in co-sponsoring the bill, which would set up a 12-member panel, evenly divided between Republicans and Democrats.
Fifty-five lawmakers signed a letter asking Sessions to withdraw based on his ties to Trump’s campaign and key figures who have been alleged to have ties to Russia.
A highly anticipated conference meeting lays out options, but tough decisions lie ahead for Republican leaders determined to replace the Affordable Care Act.
They’ll present a “menu” of options at a conference meeting Thursday
The National Republican Congressional Committee’s Patriot program offers fundraising and organizational assistance beyond what’s available to rank-and-file GOP members.
The details are fuzzy, but the timeline is still the end of March.
Rep. Devin Nunes said the most significant question posed by the national security adviser’s resignation is why intelligence officials eavesdropped on his calls and later leaked information to the press.
Rep. Greg Walden, chairman of the Energy and Commerce Committee, is asking agencies whether they’ve identified waste in response to a recent Washington Post report.