The Republican party is on a collision course with the American people.
While Republicans have been on the defensive on health care, the Democratic party is taking the heat for its handling of the crisis in Virginia.
The GOP, for the first time in decades, is taking responsibility for the tragedy of the uninsured.
As the crisis intensifies, Republicans in the Senate are struggling to find solutions.
On Friday, a Republican senator said he is seeking to increase the number of Medicaid enrollees in the state, and the Republican governor has suggested that his state should get the federal government to provide $2 billion for its hospitals.
There are signs that Republicans are struggling.
Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell of Kentucky said Friday that the House is taking up a bill that would help the states that have been hit hardest by the crisis, but the House bill has not been voted on.
The Republican governor of Virginia, Terry McAuliffe, has said that he supports a Medicaid expansion.
The House bill is also likely to face stiff opposition from Democrats, who argue that the GOP bill doesn’t provide enough help for the poor and sick.
Democrats have also threatened to vote against the House plan.
The Senate bill would provide $15 billion over 10 years to expand Medicaid, and it would expand the program to cover children and the disabled.
It also proposes to increase funding for the state’s hospitals by $300 million over a decade.
The House bill would reduce that funding by $30 billion over the same period.
Democrats argue that Republicans would end up with less money for hospitals, and they also say that the Medicaid expansion will be too costly.
Republicans also want to raise taxes on high-income people and corporations.
Both House and Senate Republicans are looking for ways to repeal and replace the Affordable Care Act, or Obamacare.
Republicans say that they can repeal the ACA without hurting the economy.
Republicans argue that they have enough votes to pass a bill, but Democrats say they are worried that the legislation will do more harm than good.
The legislation could be subject to a procedural hurdle, meaning that Senate Democrats must approve the legislation before it can be voted on by the full Senate.
What do you think about the Republican Party’s handling of this crisis?
Are Republicans being too hard on the uninsured?
Do you agree with their handling of it?