U.S. Sen. Cory Gardner continues to talk about making Medicaid “sustainable” and stable, but the key question Gardner needs to answer is, Will Colorado Medicaid recipients lose health insurance under the GOP’s Obamacare replacement? And if so, how many? And how long a “glide path” until they’re cut out?
In an appearance on conservative radio Thursday, Colorado Sen. Cory Gardner pointed to prop-filled protests at his office as examples of rhetoric that should be toned down in the wake of Wednesday’s shooting at a Republican congressional baseball practice.
Gardner promised Obamacare replacement wouldn’t be drafted “behind closed doors.” That’s what’s happening now, and he’s not objecting
During a conference call in February, Colorado Sen. Cory Gardner assured worried constituents that they would have plenty of opportunities to weigh in on any legislation to replace Obamacare.
Colorado Gov. John Hickenlooper signed a bill Monday that will make it easier for women to access birth control.
Gardner maintains that Obamacare must be replaced, but offers no specifics on how to stop millions from losing insurance
In what appear to be his first public comments on the Congressional Budget Office’s estimate that 23 million Americans would lose health insurance under the House Republicans’ bill to replace Obamacare, U.S. Sen. Cory Gardner (R-CO) expressed no alarm over the finding, maintaining instead that Obamacare must be replaced and that “shortcomings” in the House bill will be taken care of.
Gardner wants everyone to drop the “hyperbole” about GOP health care bill. But what hyperbole is he referring to?
U.S. Sen. Cory Gardner (R-CO) told a conservative talk-radio host Monday that he wants people to “drop this hyperbole that we continue to hear” about the problems with GOP health care bill.
In a major change since last year, state Republicans are now proposing specific cuts to Medicaid, Colorado’s health care program for the elderly, disabled, and other poor people.
Coffman once said it was “very radical” to give health insurance to millions of people who now have it under Obamacare. Now he’s ready to take it away.
U.S. Rep. Mike Coffman (R-CO) is making conflicting statements on whether he wants to continue to give health insurance to the 400,000 Coloradans, including 14,000 in his district, who got health insurance under Obamacare’s expansion of Medicaid.
I ran across this story about a “Rifle woman” going to Washington for a Donald Trump healthcare “listening session”. It seems strange to hold a listening session after the bill has already been committed to paper and the GOP has had more than seven years to “listen” and formulate a better healthcare plan than the Affordable Care Act.