Why a ‘fiercely conservative’ Republican Senate could still save Obamacare

A Republican Senate has shown it can be a force to be reckoned with.

The Senate’s 51st session was one of the few times this year when Republicans held both the House and the White House, as well as two of President Donald Trump’s legislative priorities: repealing and replacing Obamacare.

The legislation, which would slash federal spending and roll back President Barack Obama’s signature domestic policy achievement, was not the only reason for Republicans’ success.

While Democrats have held the Senate, Republicans control both chambers of Congress, and they have also been able to pass some of Trump’s most popular bills.

While Trump was president, Republicans controlled the House of Representatives, the Senate and the Supreme Court.

The House passed the bill, which was signed into law by President Donald Trumps first year in office, by a vote of 219-205.

Trump later tweeted that “the Senate passed the greatest job-creating legislation in our country’s history, putting millions of Americans back to work.”

The bill is currently awaiting approval by the Senate as a full-fledged law, which means that it can become law on its own, and could pass in the House as well.

If the Senate approves the bill in a full Senate vote, the bill could be signed into federal law by Trump and President Donald J. Trump, Jr. without any amendments or changes to the legislation.

If Republicans hold the House, Democrats would have a slim chance to override a veto by Trump.

But Republicans could also lose the White Senate seat that President Barack Barack Obama gained in November.

This year, Republicans held a majority in both chambers, but lost both chambers in the 2016 election.

Democrats took control of both chambers this year.

While the Senate has held all of the Senate’s legislative power, it has not been able, in many ways, to deliver on most of the president’s signature legislative agenda.

Republicans have been able win two elections this year by less than one-third of the votes they received.

However, they have not been as successful in controlling the House or Senate.

Trump has not taken a vote in the Senate since the Senate took control on January 4.

Republicans held the House for less than a year after Trump won the election in November 2016, and Democrats controlled both chambers for less time than Republicans.

House Speaker Paul Ryan, R-Wis., said that the Senate is “on the path to complete” its legislative agenda and that it will continue to be a priority of the Trump administration.

The president’s legislative agenda, Ryan said, is “about doing the right thing.

That’s what it’s all about.”

Ryan also stressed that Republicans have not failed to repeal and replace Obamacare.

“We have not,” Ryan said.

“There’s no reason to doubt that.”

The House has passed several other bills that would repeal and/or replace the Affordable Care Act, including a plan that would end the individual mandate.

In the Senate on Thursday, Republican Sens.

John Barrasso, R.W., and David Perdue, R.-Ga., voted in favor of an amendment to a measure that would also repeal the mandate, which is estimated to cost the economy $716 billion over the next decade.

Ryan said he believes that repealing the mandate will help the economy.

The Congressional Budget Office estimated the repeal of the mandate would cost the nation $2.5 trillion over the course of the 2040s.

Ryan also said that repealing a requirement that all Americans carry health insurance would create 20 million jobs over 10 years.

“The individual mandate is an unnecessary, costly and burdensome requirement that is hurting the American people and is hurting our economy,” Ryan added.

Ryan has said that he thinks the mandate should be repealed.

The American Health Care Act would repeal the individual requirement for coverage in Obamacare, but not the mandate.

The AHCA is the House version of the AHCA, which passed the House in March with overwhelming bipartisan support.

The bill was passed by the House on a voice vote on April 26, 2017.

It was then sent to the Senate for consideration.

A version of AHCA that passed the Senate with just six Democrats supporting the repeal, failed to receive a floor vote on May 2.

Republicans voted to advance the legislation on May 5, but only after Democrats had taken control of the chamber for the first time since 2014.

Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell, R–Ky., has said he is hopeful that the House will vote on the AHBC and the AHC in the coming weeks.

“I don’t think we can count on the House,” McConnell said on May 3.

“And we have to get the House to vote.”

If Republicans win the Senate this year, they will control both the Senate chamber and the House chamber, but the House has a smaller number of seats than the Senate.

The next President will not be able to take office until 2019, but Democrats control both houses of Congress.

The 2018 midterms are set for March 15, 2020.

The 2019 midterm elections are set to take place March 8