In an op-ed in today’s POLITICO Magazine Florida Gov. Rick Scott goes on the offensive against President Barack Obama. After being a vocal opponent of the Affordable Care Act, Gov. Scott says in his op-ed that the President “owes the country a plan,” on what would happen if the Supreme Court strikes down the law which could happen this summer.
In the interest of fairness since it was Congress that actually wrote and passed the Affordable Care Act which President Obama signed into on March 23, 2010. It would be up to Congress to either extend or replace the law should the Supreme Court rule against the Obama administration in the case. At the present time Congress is indeed exploring ways to solve the problem should it happen. Senator’s Orin Hatch (R-Utah) and Lamar Alexander (R-Tenn) gave the country an outline of the plan in their op-ed in Sunday’s Washington Post here…
The Hill has a very interesting story this morning talking about how Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu on Tuesday delivered a blistering rebuke of President Obama’s Iran strategy, warning in an address to Congress that the nuclear disarmament talks would “all but guarantee” a march to war.
The fiery takedown of one of Obama’s top foreign policy priorities split leading Democrats, with some hailing the speech as a thoughtful warning from America’s closest ally in the Middle East and others condemning it as an underhanded attack on the White House.
The New York Times has a great report on Hillary Clinton and her private email account.
In 2012, congressional investigators asked the State Department for a wide range of documents related to the attack on the United States diplomatic compound in Benghazi, Libya. The department eventually responded, furnishing House committees with thousands of documents.
But it turns out that that was not everything.
The State Department had not searched the email account of former Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton because she had maintained a private account, which shielded it from such searches, department officials acknowledged on Tuesday.