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Conservative and centrist Republicans in the House are working on a deal that some say could unite the two factions and attract enough votes to pass the stalled bill to repeal and replace Obamacare.
But amid increased pressure from the White House to move forward with the plan to unravel the 2010 health care law, some conservatives have questions about the changes.
PHOENIX — Anytime a politician gets up in front of a town hall crowd, there is always a chance he or she is going to get an earful. Lately, Republican lawmakers have been hearing it loudly from frustrated voters.
Often drowning in jeers from liberal critics in his heavily conservative district, U.S. Rep. Andy Biggs maintained that the nation’s current health-care system is failing and insisted he wants more dramatic changes than those sought by Republican leaders in Washington.
Less than two weeks since the collapse of Republicans’ plan to repeal and replace Obamacare, lawmakers and White House officials have revived talks aimed at crafting a health care bill that can make it through Congress.
But a new pitch from the White House designed to get conservative lawmakers on board, though in its early stages, already has left some conservatives skeptical.
Two of Arizona's four Freedom Caucus members shrugged off President Donald Trump's threat to the far-right lawmakers Thursday, showing no fear of facing challengers in their
After Republicans pulled a bill to repeal and replace Obamacare last week, conservative members of the House Freedom Caucus are shrugging off criticism leveled at them by Republican colleagues—including from President Donald Trump himself.
Arizona's members of the House Freedom Caucus, which helped scuttle the GOP plan to repeal and replace the Affordable Care Act, said this week that the battle over health care in Congress isn't finished.