In The News
A planned vote on the Trump-supported bill to repeal and replace Obamacare in the House of Representatives was canceled Friday because it did not have enough votes to pass. Congressman Andy Biggs joined us from Washington, DC with an update.
Over the past few days, I've been thinking about the recently-defeated House proposal to amend Obamacare. On the morning of the scheduled vote on the American Health Care Act, I sat next to a fellow first-year congressman on the floor of the House of Representatives. He supported the bill and knew that I was opposed.
Rep. Andy Biggs joined the Mike Broomhead Show to talk about why the healthcare bill didn’t see a vote. Rep.
March 26, 2017 - “Where’s Jordan?” asked Vice President Pence as he walked into the White House meeting of terminally ill patients and their families. All eyes shifted, and Pence made a beeline for a 7-year-old boy from Indianapolis with a broad grin.
From the moment I decided to run for Congress, I have repeatedly promised the residents of the east Valley that I would fight for a clean repeal of the Affordable Care Act (ACA), or “Obamacare.”
From the moment I decided to run for Congress, I have repeatedly promised the residents of the East Valley that I would fight for a clean repeal of the Affordable Care Act, or Obamacare.
Since this law took effect in 2010, Americans have faced rising premiums, fewer choices, and decreasing quality of care.
PHOENIX — As the GOP health care bill made it past an early stumbling block Friday morning, Arizona Rep. Andy Biggs said he would not be voting for it as is.
Anti-abortion groups and conservative lawmakers are worried that several provisions aimed at cutting abortions won't survive in the House Republicans' plan to repeal Obamacare.
BY LYDIA WHEELER - 03/14/17 (The Hill)
The U.S. Judicial Conference agreed Tuesday to recommend Congress add five judges to the California-based federal court of appeals.
After years of calling for the dismantling of "Obamacare," many Republicans have come to a stark realization. It might be all but impossible, politically, to do so while ignoring how it extended coverage to millions of uninsured Americans.