How a Republican’s obsession with Trumpism is turning into a serious threat to the health of the nation

Republicans have become obsessed with Trump’s presidency.

They have seized upon the rise of a populist populist movement that was propelled by a movement that took over Congress and then turned the GOP’s agenda into a populist agenda that would put the country on the path to socialism.

They’ve seized upon his attacks on the judiciary to justify their own attacks on civil rights.

And now, Republicans are also making the health care law a central issue of their agenda.

It is a very real threat to our health.

And I think it’s important to know how we can address it, and that is to understand how the health-care law came to be, because the Affordable Care Act is not just about health care.

It’s about the health and well-being of our country.

And we are not going to be able to solve this problem without a serious debate about health-insurance reform.

So let’s look at what happened, and what the facts are about what’s happening.

The Facts about the Affordable Health Care Act The first thing we need to do is understand the Affordable Healthcare Act and what it does, and how it works.

The Affordable Care Care Act was signed into law by President Donald Trump on January 20, 2010.

It was signed by President Barack Obama on January 26, 2010, and signed into force by President George W. Bush on February 4, 2010—two days before the 2016 election.

It requires Americans to buy health insurance, or pay a penalty for not doing so, in order to be eligible for subsidies and subsidies that will help people buy insurance on the individual market.

The ACA is a major part of the Affordable Economic Growth Act (EEGA).

The EEA is an economic stimulus package that was passed by Congress in 2010.

The Eea was designed to create jobs, boost the economy, and help to lower costs for Americans who are currently without health insurance.

The law is the culmination of years of work that Democrats, Republicans, and the President have done to bring down costs in the health sector.

In addition to health insurance reform, the ACA includes a number of other provisions that are designed to provide consumers with relief from skyrocketing health costs and improve their lives.

These include a requirement that employers provide health insurance to their workers, and an expansion of the Children’s Health Insurance Program, which covers children ages 5 and under.

This is a great program that’s been very successful.

Over a third of the uninsured children in America have access to it.

A recent Kaiser Family Foundation analysis found that the program was responsible for a saving of $1 trillion over 10 years, and it has had a positive impact on people’s health.

This year, the White House announced that it would add an additional $8 billion to the program to make sure it is able to continue to help the poorest and most vulnerable people.

The cost-sharing reduction payments to insurers that the ACA created are called cost-shifting payments.

They are a way for insurers to make higher premiums and deductibles in order, as part of a comprehensive package of measures, to lower the cost of their plans.

This program was a big hit for many companies because it reduced the amount of money they would have to pay to insurance companies that were not in compliance with the law.

It also helped lower out-of-pocket expenses for consumers who were unable to pay for their insurance.

Other important provisions include an expansion in the ability of states to use a public option to offer insurance, a requirement for employers to offer a choice of health insurance options, and a requirement to provide a guarantee that individuals would have coverage until age 26.

These provisions are very important because they help to make the insurance marketplace more competitive.

There are also a number other provisions in the Affordable Act that have had a major impact on the health insurance industry, including: Making it easier for employers who are losing business to offer health insurance through a publicly owned health insurance company