U.S. Sen. Cory Gardner (R-CO) has told multiple reporters he’s undecided on the latest GOP bill to kill Obamacare, in part, as he told KOA radio this morning, because he wants to see “whether Colorado is better or worse” under the legislation.
U.S. Sen. Cory Gardner (R-CO) moved his Denver office last week, and many of the constituents who have gone to his office to protest his health care votes and seek information regarding his positions think it’s an effort to drive them away.
U.S. Rep. Doug Lamborn (R-CO) issued a thank you letter last week to Republican leadership in the U.S. Senate for attempting to include the anti-abortion provisions he championed in their efforts to repeal Obamacare.
After first being undecided and then voting for three GOP proposals to kill Obamacare, U.S. Sen. Cory Gardner (R-CO) says he has yet to figure out whether he’s supportive of the latest Republican healthcare proposal, put forth by Sens. Bill Cassidy (R-LA) and Lindsey Graham (R-SC), which would, among other things, end Obamacare’s Medicaid subsidies and, instead, block grant most of Medicaid expansion funds to the states.
Steve House, the former chair of Colorado’s Republican Party, recommended defunding the National Republican Senatorial Committee (NRSC) due to senate Republicans’ failure to repeal Obamacare after seven years of promising to do so.
In public venues and sporadic interviews with reporters, U.S. Sen. Cory Gardner (R-CO) still isn’t saying publicly how he’ll vote on legislation repealing Obamacare–or even what amendments or elements of a bill he favors.
U.S. Sen. Cory Gardner (R-CO) is now undecided on whether he’d support GOP legislation to repeal Obamacare without replacing it first, but he thinks the U.S. Senate should vote on an Obamacare measure, even if it’s likely to lose.
Coloradans know it’s hard to get any face time with U.S. Sen. Cory Gardner (R-CO), who hasn’t held a single town-hall meeting this year. It’s certainly not for lack of trying, considering his constituents routinely show up at his office to try and make their voices heard, especially when it comes to incredibly important issues like health care.