House Speaker Nancy Pelosi of Calif., speaks at a news conference on Capitol Hill in Washington, Friday, June 26, 2020. (AP Photo/Carolyn Kaster)Associated Press

House Speaker Nancy Pelosi criticized President Donald Trump’s series of executive orders in various media appearances on Sunday.
In an interview with CNN, Pelosi stated that “something’s wrong” with the executive orders, pointing out how Trump asks states to cover 25% of the costs when they are already struggling with budget limitations. 
On Fox News, Pelosi called the president’s orders for payroll tax cuts — which he said he would make permanent if re-elected for a second term — “unconstitutional slop” that undermined funding for social security and Medicare. 
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Speaker of the House Nancy Pelosi criticized President Donald Trump’s series of coronavirus relief executive orders Sunday, pointing out the legal and financial challenges they pose.

On Saturday, Trump signed four executive orders on student loan payments, evictions and foreclosures, payroll tax holiday, and unemployment. On Sunday, Pelosi pointed out that the orders push states to cover relief expenses even as they’re already experiencing a shortage of funding.See the rest of the story at Business Insider

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trumpREUTERS/Joshua Roberts

President Donald Trump said that in the next two weeks he’d be working on an executive order to require health insurance companies to cover those with preexisting conditions.
This requirement — that insurers cover those with pre-existing conditions — is already law, and it has been since the 2010 passage of the Affordable Care Act, also known as Obamacare.
Trump, since taking office in 2017, has sought to repeal or undermine President Barack Obama’s signature law.
In June of this year, the Justice Department asked the US Supreme Court to try to overturn the law.
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At a last-minute press conference held in the ballroom of his golf club in Bedminster, New Jersey, on Friday night, President Donald Trump said that in the next two weeks he’d be working on an executive order to require health insurance companies to cover those with preexisting conditions.

This requirement — that insurers cover those with pre-existing conditions — is already law, and it has been since the 2010 passage of the Affordable Care Act, also known as Obamacare.See the rest of the story at Business Insider

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Hospitals in a rural California county near the Mexican border are ‘bursting at the seams’ as 20% of patients test positive for the coronavirusHow America became a breeding ground for anti-maskers, according to social psychologistsRussia says it will start mass-producing its coronavirus vaccine next month — as scientists say developers rushed through tests and injected themselves to shorten human trials

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