The extraordinary development intensified Republican divisions from Georgia to Colorado to Texas as conservatives vowed to punish ineffective Republicans in Congress. At the same time, GOP operatives warned of dire political consequences for the party in next year's midterm elections, when control of the House is up for grabs.
When the briefing is off-camera, news outlets are typically barred from airing the audio live and must wait until the briefing is over to take it to air. Nearly 60 percent of those surveyed said it was stressful or frustrating to talk with someone who had a different opinion about Trump, while 35 percent found those conversations interesting and informative. By 2026, the non-partisan Congressional Budget Office estimated a simple repeal would double premiums for consumers buying insurance on their own while leaving 32 million uninsured.
A final note on the poll.
New Yorkers' unfavorable attitudes toward Trump reflect on his overall job performance and specifically how he handled the G-20 summit and his first meeting with Russian President Vladimir Putin.
"If I had to walk around wearing a T-shirt saying who I voted for, I may have voted differently", said Beverly Guy, 34, a Trump voter who took the poll in July. Conservatives complained that the measure didn't go far enough in repealing the law.
In Nevada, Heller has seen the state's popular Republican governor, Brian Sandoval, argue strongly against rolling back the expansion of Medicaid coverage, a key part of Obamacare that benefits many low-income and elderly patients.
The Trump administration said the Obama administration introduced rules in the last five months of fiscal 2016 that imposed US$6.8 billion in annual costs on the economy, while the rules imposed during its first five months have imposed no costs.
John Kingston wants to show Republicans how they can win Senate races in deep-blue states like Massachusetts. As Trump approaches the six-month mark, that's the lowest-ever approval figure for a president at this point in his tenure.
The American people are right to be wary of polls.
"People are still invested in the choices they made" on Election Day, said Larry Sabato, director of the University of Virginia's Center for Politics. But it's not likely to succeed. But according to a new poll from Bloomberg, his former Democratic rival, Hillary Clinton, is doing worse.
The survey was conducted among 1001 participants earlier this month, and the margin of error was set at +/- 3.1 percent.