The payments are used to help poorer people in Obamacare afford copays and other cost sharing for medical services. Without them, they might not be able to afford to get care. Trumps administration has threatened to stop making the payments. I dont want people to get hurt, Trump told the Journal published Wednesday. What I think should happen — and will happen — is the Democrats will start calling me and negotiating. The top Senate Democrat swiftly criticized Trump for his remarks, saying thatthe partys strategy remains unchanged. President Trump is threatening to hold hostage health care for millions of Americans, many of whom voted for him, to achieve a political goal of repeal that would take health care away from millions more, Chuck Schumer of New York said in a statement. This cynical strategy will fail. The Trump administration and Republicans in Congress are trying to find a way forward with their efforts to repeal and replace large parts of the Affordable Care Act, after a GOP-crafted bill in the House was pulled from a floor vote last month, lacking support. Afterward, Trump threatened to let Obamacare collapse on his watch, as a way to force Democrats to come to him with offers to make changes to the law. Health Care First Despite the failure of the House GOP effort, and no clear signs of Republican consensus on how to revive it, Trump said in a separate interview with Fox Business that his efforts on health care are doing very well and that he still wants a bill passed before tackling tax reform. We have to do health care first to pick up additional money so that we get great tax reform. So were going to have a phenomenal tax reform, but I have to do health care first, Trump said in the Fox Business interview on Tuesday.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://washpost.bloomberg.com/Story?docId=1376-OOAOXG6S972801-4EIEG02BJDQLNRH4346EPNKM7O
Of course, many work this way out of necessity when, for instance, they cannot secure a full-time job with a sufficient income to support a family. But others do it by choice. So, why do they opt for this seemingly unstable existence? Richard McColl, 40, is a British, Colombia-based hotelier, foreign correspondent, author, PhD student and travel guide. http://wowkevinsimpson.pdxrwa.org/2017/04/19/an-essential-a-to-z-on-realistic-methods-for-online-training-for-selection-interview/I love the pressure of being freelance, he says. McColl works from home, as does his wife, and he enjoys being able to see his two-year-old son during the day. Pinterest McColl with his son. Photograph: Richard McColl However, McColl admits his erratic work schedule can be bad for his health, and stress levels. This year I have been run off my feet giving talks about the political situation in Colombia, working on my PhD, managing the hotel and with more freelance work than ever, he says. At times like this, he sleeps and eats poorly.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit https://www.theguardian.com/small-business-network/2017/apr/18/gig-economy-slashies-risk-burnout-career-planning