Students nationwide may have to rethink their post-college health insurance policies if the Affordable Care Act (ACA) is repealed.
While the House majority has been busy carrying on the legacy of its predecessors, Senate Republicans have managed to find the time to confront the work they were sent to Washington for in the first place: to bolster a recovering economy and promote continued job growth.
The group’s second enrollment period — the time people can apply for health care — began Nov. 15 and goes through Feb. 15.
“Why do I need health insurance?” According to Christina Lefevre Latner, one of Cal Poly’s Health Insurance Education Project’s (HEIP) campus coordinators, this is a common question students ask.
I’ve given President Barack Obama every chance to redeem himself on his signature Affordable Care Act (ACA) during the past month and a half. The “train wreck,” as many Congressional Republicans have dubbed it, finally hit me.
The federal government shutdown, which lasted 16 days, ended on Oct. 17 when President Barack Obama signed a bill raising the debt limit.
[follow id= “ashleydevriend”] Mustang News anchor Ashley DeVriend covers today’s biggest news.
For the seventeenth time since 1977, the United States federal government is experiencing a partial shutdown. But it isn’t the first time Republicans and Democrats are at odds to decide who is at fault.
Ashley Pierce is a political science freshman and Mustang Daily conservative columnist. It was only a matter of time until Sandra Fluke waltzed right into one of my articles. Fortunately for the reader, she has taken a back seat to…