The Republican Quest To Repeal Obamacare Is Dead. Is The Republican Party A Serious Political Party?
Thanks to an outpouring of activism and some last minute defections, the 7 year long Republican quest to repeal Obamacare is dead - maybe even for good.
And with it should die the idea that the modern Republican Party was ever a serious political party.
Are Republicans even capable at this point of governing the country?
People are wondering out loud about the parallels between today's Republican Party and organized crime, and whether "Teflon Don" Trump will remain unscathed through his many scandals, ranging from interactions with foreign oligarchs to killin
Democrats like Chuck Schumer say they're serious about putting the interests of working people first.
They say their new Better Deal Agenda puts the interests of working Americans first.
But are they doing enough to help out America's labor unions?
Right-wing oligarchs like the Koch Brothers don't just want to roll back a few regulations - they apparently want to repeal our democracy, too.
Republicans like to wrap themselves in slogans about liberty and freedom, but the truth is that deep down they hate our democracy - and now we have the proof.
Al Gore - a former Senator, Vice President, and popular vote winner of the 2000 presidential election - said last week that it's time for single-payer healthcare.
So why did the media ignore him?
Donald Trump has the power to force anywhere from 22 to 32 million American men, women, and children to lose their health insurance.
There's just one problem: he doesn't seem to understand what health insurance actually is.
Repeal and replace is dead.
Long live repeal and replace!
Whatever the fate of the Senate GOP's so-called healthcare bill, this chaotic week of Obamacare repeal makes one thing very, very clear: the Republican Party is simply not to fit to govern.
The past six months have barely seemed real - but the election of Donald Trump was no fluke.
It was the direct result of a Republican effort to rig our election system.
Donald Trump is an historically unpopular president.
Indentured servitude is back in a big way in the United States, and conservative corporatists want to make sure that labor never, ever again has the power to tell big business how to treat them.