A move to temporarily stop all existing U.S. legislative mandates on taxes and health care would fail as House Speaker Paul Ryan said on Wednesday.
Fresh off the victory of a legislative filibuster in several December election years, Republicans in Congress are eager to tackle the new legislative and regulatory challenges posed by the Affordable Care Act, popularly known as Obamacare, just as U.S. President Donald Trump ramped up his agenda to crack down on the nation’s healthcare system.
Ryan appeared on the campaign trail to urge Republicans to get along with him. “The speaker is our advice,” said one of his tweeters.
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“This is a movie-star scenario – and it’s what we did for the country before we had the exceptional ACA revolution,” Ryan, a Republican, said at a rally in May.
Asked when he thought he might no longer be able to hold the support of a Democratic majority in the House of Representatives in the near future, Ryan, 64, said: “I don’t know. I don’t know.”
Asked to reopen the rhetorical roadblock, Ryan, a multimillionaire and head of the House’s Democratic majority, said: “Then get the government done with it.”
Last week, just as he flashed a silver lining for Republicans in the House majority, the House passed a $1.4 trillion plan to do away with Obamacare’s more than 20 major provisions, largely including provisions requiring healthcare providers to cover essential medical services, like car accidents and HIV tests.
With many observers predicting resistance from Democrats in the midterms, Republican lawmakers are under pressure to succeed without precipitating a Democratic backlash.
U.S. House Majority Leader Kevin McCarthy, 69, said he hoped the White House would get through the coming weeks to pass a $1.4 trillion healthcare package approved by the Senate.(Open tmsnrt.rs/2WTOZDR in an external browser for a Reuters interactive graphic showing full House bill contents)