María Sotomayor, is the deputy director of the Pennsylvania Immigration and Citizenship Coalition. She came to the US in 2002, when she was 10. In 2012 became recipient of DACA. Just a few weeks ago, María got her 'green card". These are her views on the DACA issue in times of Trump.
affordable care act
Pennsylvania Senator Bob Casey analyzed the effects that an eventual Republican-driven health counter-reform would have on the lives of millions of Americans.
Senate Republicans have managed to pass reform of the health care program on Tuesday with a very close vote.
Los Republicanos del Senado votaron a favor de darle trémite a una eventual reforma del sistema de salud, pero rechazaron la propuesta del líder de la mayoría Mitch McConnell.
El senador por Pensilvania Bob Casey analizó los efectos que una eventual contrarreforma sanitaria impulsada por los republicanos tendría en la vida de millones de estadounidenses. La bancada gobiernista acaba de rescatar su proyecto de ley en el Senado.
Senate Republicans have revised their health bill, in a desperate attempt to get it approved, and their new project has leaked to the media.
The independent Congressional Budget Office (CBO) estimates that under the bill drafted by Republican senators, roughly 22 million Americans would lose their health insurance by 2026. That number includes some 6 million Latinos, 1 million of them children, according to La Raza.
A report by the CBO, an independent government agency says the Senate Republican health-care bill would result in 22 million people losing their insurance over the next decade. That’s little improvement over the unpopular House version, though the bill’s deep spending cuts would reduce the deficit by $321 billion in the same period.
El expresidente Barack Obama arremetió hoy contra el plan desvelado por los republicanos en el Senado para sustituir la reforma sanitaria que él impulsó y firmó en 2010, al considerar que es pura "mezquindad" y que "millones de estadounidenses" podrían perder su cobertura médica.
Instead of working with Democrats in a bipartisan way to improve our current health care system, Republicans passed a bill that would allow insurers to bring back discrimination against people with pre-existing conditions.