After GOP Moves To Condemn Impeachment – 9 Of Your Republican Senators Turn On Trump

If you asked Trump fans what their biggest gripe is today, I can guess what their response would be:

Republicans on Capitol Hill failing to support our President.

Many pro-Trump citizens say GOP politicians aren’t doing enough to help Trump during this impeachment crisis, and I’m inclined to agree.

And it really ticks me off.

When Senate Republicans introduced a resolution condemning the impeachment inquiry against Trump, 44 GOP Senators supported it.

But 9 did not back the resolution!

And here are those 9, courtesy of The Hill:

  • Sen. Mitt Romney (R-Utah),
  • Susan Collins (R-Maine),
  • Lisa Murkowski (R-Alaska),
  • Cory Gardner (R-Colo.),
  • Lamar Alexander (R-Tenn.),
  • Mike Enzi (R-Wyo.),
  • Johnny Isakson (R-Ga.),
  • Dan Sullivan (R-Alaska) and
  • Rob Portman (R-Ohio).

Oh look, Mittens Romney is on there. Big surprise, right?

I say condemn all those who didn’t agree to condemn! I say we need to call out those who are supposed to be on Trump’s side, but don’t act like it.

This is a very important resolution, led by Senate Judiciary Chairman Lindsey Graham (R-S.C.), who has railed against impeachment from the start.

Graham says Trump has been “pretty much shut out” of the proceedings, and “God help future presidents.”

This can’t be allowed to continue!

Democrats can’t hold closed-door meetings about removing the president, and refuse to involve Republicans OR American citizens.

And while 44 GOP senators agree with this, 9 obviously don’t.

I guess they don’t care about due process. I guess they don’t care about supporting the President of the United States against this baseless attack.

That’s why we should remember those 9 names above:

When it comes time to vote again, don’t forget that they refused to back Trump during the toughest moment of his presidency!

SHARE if you support Donald Trump, and condemn these 9 anti-Trump GOP senators!

Source: The Hill


More Interesting Information :

Nothing is more precious than your health. But unfortunately, with the rising cost of medical services, affordable health care is out of reach for many Americans. Health insurance offsets costs associated with routine care, illnesses and injuries, making medical services more affordable.

A recent poll administered by the National Federation of Independent Business (NFIB) indicated that nearly half (47 percent) of the employers surveyed offered health insurance as part of their employee benefits plan.1 While the primary source of health insurance in the United States is through employer-sponsored plans, if you are unemployed or self employed, you may need to seek private health insurance. Obtaining health insurance on your own can be difficult — especially if you have a pre-existing condition. An insurance agent who specializes in private insurance can help you find an affordable plan.

Paying for Medical Services

Without health care coverage, you risk ruining your credit history, depleting your savings and defaulting on your mortgage, rent, car payment or utilities because you’ve exhausted your paycheck paying for prescriptions and necessary medical care.

Cost, convenience, coverage — all of these factors come into play when choosing health insurance. Specific coverages vary from plan to plan; however, most health care plans will reimburse you for a portion of the costs associated with:

This type of plan may be for you if you are willing to pay higher deductibles in exchange for paying lower premiums. You also have more control of where you receive your care. For example you would decide which specialist to see or where to get an x-ray, rather than letting a doctor decide for you.

Health maintenance organization (HMO)

An HMO minimizes your out-of-pocket health care expenses provided you use pre-approved network physicians, health care professionals and facilities. To take advantage of the cost savings an HMO provides, you must choose a primary care physician. However, at your primary care doctor’s discretion, you may be referred to a specialist who is also a member of your network. If you opt to see a non-network physician, your co-pay will likely be larger. Generally, your deductible is less if you are a member of an HMO.

This may be the plan for you if you are willing to sacrifice some flexibility and convenience to save money on doctor visits and deductibles.

Preferred provider organization (PPO)

The cost per visit and annual deductibles are usually higher with a PPO plan than with an HMO. PPOs generally charge slightly higher fees than HMOs would to use a non-network provider or facility; however, you do not need a referral from your primary doctor to see a specialist.

This may be the plan for you if having the freedom to choose who you want to see for medical care matters more to you than paying higher premiums.

Point of service (POS)

With the combined features of an HMO and a PPO, in this type of plan, you agree to see a primary care physician for medical care and referrals in exchange for receiving services at reduced fees. However, you also have the freedom to go to a physician outside your network for a higher fee.

This may be the plan for you if you are OK paying higher health care fees if you decide to see someone outside of your network.

The information contained herein is being provided as-is and without representation or warranty. The enclosed information is not intended as legal, tax or financial planning advice. Any discussion of tax or accounting matters herein (including any attachments) should not and may not be relied on by any recipient or reader. The recipient/reader should consult his/her tax adviser, legal consultant and/or accountant for a statement of tax and accounting rules applicable to his/her particular situation and for all other tax and accounting advice.

1NFIB Research Foundation. Dennis, William J., Jr. (2007). Purchasing Health Insurance, Volume 7, Issue 3. (ISSN – 1534-8326). Retrieved from NFIB Research Foundation:

Health Insurance Terminology

Here are some commonly used terms you may encounter when exploring health insurance.

This is the amount of money an insurance company will pay toward a covered health care service.

Much like a utility bill, this is a document submitted by you or on your behalf to your health insurance provider requesting payment for services received, such as an x-ray or annual check up with your doctor.

Co-payment (co-pay)
The part of your bill for which you are responsible, often due at the time you are receiving medical service.

The maximum amount you’ll need to pay out of pocket every year toward your medical care before your insurance company will begin to pay for services.

Someone besides the policy holder who is supported by the policy holder financially, such as a child — or the spouse or partner — who is entitled to health care coverage under the plan.

A pre-approved list of prescribed drugs that are offered by an insurance company at lower prices.

An acronym for the Health Insurance Portability and Accountability Act, which was established in 1996 to help protect patients’ rights to privacy — particularly when medical information is shared between insurers, health care providers or facilities.

Also known as a health maintenance organization, this group contracts with a network of physicians, health care professionals and facilities to provide medical care to members within a certain geographic area for pre-negotiated rates.

Your health care insurance contract with the insurance company.

Primary care physician
The doctor you agree to see for all of your medical services and referrals.

Physicians, health care professionals and facilities with which your HMO has negotiated special reduced rates.


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