Obamacare has become a nightmare.
The Republican Party is in danger of losing its majority in the Senate and its House majority if the Democrats take control of the Senate.
The president’s health care law is on life support, the government shutdown is looming, and there is no end in sight.
That is why it is crucial that Republicans continue to push for change and stop the government from shutting down.
For the GOP to have any chance of winning the Senate in November, it must embrace the most conservative elements of its platform and take on Obamacare.
The conservative-leaning Heritage Foundation is a leading think tank with extensive expertise in the policy arena.
But they have become increasingly critical of the president’s healthcare law.
In a recent opinion piece, Heritage Foundation President Doug Elmendorf called the law “the most disastrous, catastrophic, and irresponsible act of political pandering in American history.”
And the conservative movement has been taking notice.
As of September, more than 1,100 groups have endorsed the Heritage Foundation’s position that the law is a failure, with more than 700 members of Congress signing on.
The American Enterprise Institute, an influential Washington think tank, recently endorsed the conservative agenda.
And a group of more than 100 economists and scholars are planning a “bold” effort to reform the law.
As The Washington Post reported last month, the Heritage Institute “has become an influential conservative-oriented think tank” with members who have ties to President Donald Trump, including Heritage Foundation board member Steven Moore, a leading Trump supporter.
The Washington Examiner reported in August that the Heritage organization “has helped fund several of Trump’s primary campaigns.”
Trump and his allies have spent the past few weeks attacking the Affordable Care Act, and the Republican Party has been in the midst of a legislative fight over whether to repeal the law as a whole.
The latest round of attacks has seen Republicans in Congress push for a repeal of the law’s individual mandate, a tax on the wealthy, and more.
But Republicans in the House have been reluctant to go along with the president.
Rep. John Fleming (R-LA), chairman of the House Appropriations Committee, has been pushing for a delay on the mandate, and he is pushing for the tax on millionaires to be dropped entirely.
The GOP has been reluctant for the past several weeks to allow the government to reopen until lawmakers can work out a deal on the individual mandate and the tax.
Fleming is also calling for the repeal of some of the taxes that were passed into law under the Obama administration, which have not yet been fully implemented.
But there are no guarantees that these proposals will pass in the next Congress, and many lawmakers say they will need to wait until after the election to see what impact they have on the law and on the economy.
If they do not pass, there could be further damage to the Republican agenda, especially if Democrats take the Senate, where Republicans hold a 52-48 majority.
Heritage Foundation and the American Enterprise institute are also leading efforts to push the president to stop using his power under the Congressional Review Act, a bill passed by Congress that allows Congress to overturn any regulations put into place by the president in his first 100 days.
The CRA allows Congress the power to repeal regulations that the president has issued.
But the law allows only for “one-year extensions.”
So far, the Trump administration has used the CRA to overturn the rule that requires insurers to provide a health plan that covers a range of services.
The administration has also used the law to repeal an Obama-era rule requiring employers to provide coverage for birth control and other contraception.
Republicans have said that this power is needed to help protect women’s health and to combat what they call “birth control theft.”
A report by the Congressional Research Service said that “Congressional Review Act [CRAs] could be used to repeal a number of regulations and impose costly, unnecessary regulations on the private sector.
CRAs are also a major vehicle for weakening the rule of law by allowing Congress to rewrite the rules of the road without the consent of the White House.”
Fleming, who is a member of the conservative Heritage Foundation, has said that the Republican party must “reject the political expediency of attacking the president on Obamacare” and that it must “put aside our differences” on the health care issue.
“The Republican Party needs to put aside our disagreements,” Fleming said in a statement this week.
“We must come together to stop this disastrous law and get a new, better health care system.”