Why the GOP’s ‘drama over’ the House ‘is a distraction’

In what is becoming an annual Republican showdown over House Democrats’ efforts to overhaul the country’s healthcare system, lawmakers on both sides of the aisle are scrambling to make sure their votes are counted before they vote on a House version of the Republican plan to replace the Affordable Care Act.

The House GOP plans to vote Thursday on legislation that would repeal the Affordable Health Care Act and roll back several key provisions, including Medicaid expansion and the Medicaid expansion program for the poor.

But House GOP leadership has already made clear that the party’s 2018 midterm plan will have to be voted on this week, which means that it’s not clear how much more time Republicans have left before the next round of budget negotiations with Democrats.

And while Democrats are already talking about the House’s healthcare plan as an example of the party going to war with the GOP, Republican leaders are already pushing back against any implication that the plan would fail to address the concerns of voters and the country.

They say that it would cut spending by $800 billion over 10 years.

That’s a lot of cuts, particularly for a program that’s already spending more than $1 trillion a year on healthcare, according to the Congressional Budget Office.

But that is still far short of the $1.4 trillion Republicans say they’d like to see cut from the healthcare system.

So what exactly are Republicans talking about when they say they’re cutting $800 billions from the health system?

They’re talking about cutting $700 billion over the next 10 years from the Medicare program for seniors.

And they’re talking a lot about how the program is working.

And so that is an example, not of what we’re doing but of what the Democrats are doing.

So that’s an example that we’re talking very strongly about the $700.

And that’s a big change.

We’re talking much more than that.

And we are talking about very dramatic cuts to Medicare, and they’re really going to make the program less competitive, and the program more unaffordable.

So, we’re going to be cutting the Medicare spending for seniors by a massive amount.

And if you think about the Medicare payments that seniors get, that is not going to go up.

That is going to shrink.

We are going to end up with a situation where Medicare is going back to being a much smaller program, which is going not only to be very bad for seniors, but it’s going to drive up premiums for seniors in particular.

That, of course, is a big problem for seniors and is going for many, many years.

So the Medicare issue is not something that Republicans are talking to us about in their budget plan.

But we’re working very hard on that.

The other big piece of the plan is the $800.

And the $300 billion cut that’s going into Medicaid is actually an extension of the ACA expansion.

It is not just an extension, but also a big expansion of the program.

And what that means is that the ACA Medicaid expansion will expand to millions of Americans, as well as people with pre-existing conditions.

So this $700 in Medicare cuts that Republicans want to cut from Medicaid expansion is actually $700 that will go into the Medicare expansion program.

It’s an extension that we’ve been pushing for for many years, and that’s what we’ve done in the past.

We’ve also done it with a plan called CHIP.

So CHIP is a program in which you get $2,500 per person, $1,000 per child, $600 per month.

So these are the same things that you get when you get Medicare.

So if you have a family of four with children, you can get $1 for every dollar of Medicare.

And these are not just things that we are going for Medicaid expansion.

We have also been pushing to make this $600 in Medicare expansion into a $1 billion CHIP expansion.

So $600 is $1 million per family.

And there are also some things that the Democrats want to do, including a ban on insurers discriminating against people with preexisting conditions.

That $600 that Republicans think is going into the Medicaid program is actually going into a CHIP program that is a subsidy for people who are sick, and those subsidies will help them afford health insurance.

And in addition, we’ve made it easier for people to access care through Medicaid, as a way to help people with lower incomes.

And all of those things are going into CHIP that Republicans will cut from it.

So we are pushing to get this CHIP expanded.

And I think that’s one of the things that Republicans should be emphasizing here.

We want to make CHIP an extension on the ACA.

That way we can give states and individuals a lot more money to invest in their health care system.

We think that the Medicaid system needs to be expanded.

We also want to be able to get rid of all the high-risk pools.

And then Medicaid is going out of the picture for