A House counselor, Nancy Pelosi, D-Calif., Has reportedly urged health-political groups to voice their concerns about the proposals for "Medicare-for-all," just as the plan of presidential presidential presidential candidates Politico reported that Pelosi's health policy advisor Wendell Primus, on November 30, told a private meeting of political groups that the urge to pursue a radical single-player goal was fraught with distraction from the country's main health message Party risk.
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Most Democratic presidential top-2020 candidates have supported a Medicare-for-All plan, with some advocates like Sens. and Bernie Sanders, I-Vt., embrace the opportunity to end most private insurance plans.
But while Democratic leaders are pushing for further health care reform, Pelosi has resisted a comprehensive hug for a Medicare-for-all plan. In an interview with Rolling Stone in February, she said that this was not "as beneficial as the Affordable Care Act."
"It has no disaster [coverage] ̵
Regarding the broader concept of a single-payer plan, she put the cost at $ 30 trillion and asked, "Well, how do you pay for it?"
According to Politico, Primus called Medicare-for-all an unhelpful distraction and expressed the need to investigate more closely the policy implications. Some who attended the meeting said they had the impression that the democratic leadership wanted to undermine the proposal.
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"So that we can proceed with our agenda," said a present person at the point of sale, "Can you help us point out the problems?"
A Pelosi spokesman denies Primus was looking for a "one-sided analysis" of the proposal.
"Wendell has demanded absolutely no one-sided question analysis of Medicare for All, and anyone who says that nothing else has been listening" said spokesman Henry Connelly. "As Democrats, we believe in legislation across the spectrum based on facts, data and honest analysis."
Rep. Pramila Jayapal, D-Wash., Who had presented her own bill for all Medicare in the house, told Politico that the remarks were disappointing if they were true.
"I'll take it up with our leadership to make sure they do not undermine the members' bills," she said.
The revelation is likely only the split between the more centralized democratic leadership and the growing left-wing left wing Democratic newcomers, presidential candidates, and other legislators.
Pelosi has in the past expressed doubts about liberal proposals such as the Green New Deal, which they call the "green dream or whatever they call it," even though they have been the "Green Dream." Enthusiasm for the ambitious fight against income inequality and climate change has been praised.
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This excitement came this week when MP Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez, DN.Y., and Ayanna Pressley , D-Mass., A policy of the Democratic Congressional Campaign criticized the committee (DCCC) of blcklist political firms g sitting members of the Congress work.
Ocasio-Cortez called it "extremely divisive and damaging to the party" and recommended a break in all donations to the DCCC.
Stephen Sorace of Fox News and Judson Berger contributed to this report.