Trump allegedly healthcare replacement “insurance for all’


President-elect, Donald Trump, revealed in an interview with The Washington Post that he is almost ready with a plan to replace ObamaCare and vowed to “insurance for all.”

Trump refused, the relevant details of the new healthcare plan, but said The Post, in an interview on Sunday evening, the pharmaceutical companies will be forced to negotiate on the Medicare and Medicaid prices. He also plans to fight the pharmaceutical companies over drug prices.

The President-elect, insisted that his aircraft for the replacement of the Affordable health care Act is anything other than ready, and added that the support would be “lower pay, keep much lower.” He went so far as to say that he is ready to reveal it, alongside Senate majority Leader Mitch McConnell and the speaker of the house of representatives, Paul Ryan.

“It is very clearly spelled out, down to the last strokes. We have it all, but we will do soon,” Trump said in the interview with the paper.

He added that he’s still waiting for Rep. Tom Price, R-Ga., to be confirmed as his Secretary of health and human services. A hearing for his confirmation is not yet planned.


Congressional Republicans took the first big step last week in its seven-year trek to dismantle President Obama’s health care law, passing a budget that would facilitate the passage of a bill that would replace ObamaCare. The budget the Senate approved Thursday — bars, Democratic senators blocked the legislation with a filibuster.

The budget gives us the tools we need for a step-by-step approach to solve these problems, and the Americans put back the control over their health care,” Ryan, R-Wis., said after the vote.

If Trump wants a quick repeal and replace the law, it is a fight likely to be a months-long debate and power before the new law could be adopted. A lot of the Friday underlined in the debate, the sharp-angled politics with the issue.

“The people in Michigan, Pennsylvania, Wisconsin, Ohio, screwed,” said Rep. Hakeem Jeffries, D-NY, citing places where he said the voters would. including the health care law to suffer the repeal, even the usually reliably Democratic States that Trump won on election day Continuing the theme of highlighting Trump voters, Jeffries added, “the people in the Appalachian mountains and rural America, are screwed.”

Democrats praised the bill for extending coverage to tens of millions of Americans and help many millions more policy and buy recipes. Rep. John Yarmuth, D-Ky., I said, rather than “repeal and replace,” the Republicans should repeal the names of your effort”, and reversing” because of the damage they cause to the voters.

No. 3 house GOP leader, Steve Scalise from Louisiana has successes his rhetoric for Democrats, the defense of Obama’s most important legislative, a law, the Republicans say, it missed its target of a reduction in consumer costs for medical care and access to doctors.

“This can’t be said it’s to keep somebody’ s legacy,” Scalise. “It should be to the fulfillment of this promise to the American people, which have been broken.”


Approval of the budget means that the Senate Democrats will not be allowed to filibuster repeal in the future-and-replace-bill — a decisive advantage for the Republicans. You are in control of the Senate 52-48, but it takes 60 votes to end filibusters, the endless procedural delays that scuttle legislation.

Congressional Republicans have for the annulment of the Obama law and replace it a top destination for the past seven years. GOP cracks and an Obama veto, he prevented that you will achieve what others achieved as the holding company of the votes, which served as a political message.

Trump insists that the new law will be better, despite the worry, the lose from the Congress and the possibility of placement of 20 million Americans in danger to their health insurance.

“We have insurance for all. It is a philosophy, not get in some circles that if you can’t pay for it, she was it. That will not happen with us.”

The Associated Press contributed to this report.

Click for more from The Washington Post.

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