It’s not every day that you get to choose the president of the United States, but that’s exactly what’s happened with the House of Representative elections.
The Democrats will take over in January after the 2020 election.
But as the midterm election draws closer, things will get a bit tense in Washington as Republicans try to secure a House majority in 2018.
Will the House vote on a tax increase or another piece of legislation in the coming months?
And will it hold a vote on healthcare, the most contentious issue in Washington right now?
To find out, I called up a number of House members to ask them about the upcoming election and the healthcare debate.
Read on for their reactions.
House Speaker Nancy Pelosi, who’s been in the House for more than 20 years, has been vocal about the need for healthcare reform.
In February, she wrote an op-ed for the New York Times arguing that it was “essential to secure healthcare reform and avoid the collapse of our health care system”.
“There is no alternative to a single-payer system that provides all Americans access to affordable healthcare,” she wrote.
“Americans will be the only ones in this country who get their health insurance, and our Congress will be held accountable for the outcomes of that reform.”
The healthcare debate has been going on for quite some time, however, with Republicans pushing for an alternative to the ACA, known as Obamacare, to be implemented.
They also want to roll back many of the regulations on the healthcare industry.
But the Democrats are calling for a new approach, arguing that Republicans should be more inclusive in how they implement healthcare reform, rather than focusing on one specific aspect of the system.
The Democratic Congressional Campaign Committee (DCCC) has pushed for a single payer healthcare system, arguing in a statement that “we must end the Republican obsession with repealing the ACA and move towards a system that offers comprehensive healthcare coverage to everyone, regardless of ability to pay.”
In the statement, the DCCC said it “has been working hard to ensure that healthcare reform includes a path forward for Americans with pre-existing conditions”.
“While we cannot predict what Republicans will do in the next few months, we believe that a system where millions of Americans have access to quality healthcare is the only way to guarantee that millions more Americans have a chance to earn a decent wage, that everyone has access to the quality medical care they need and that everyone can afford a quality quality home and retirement,” the DCC statement reads.
While Democrats say they will keep pushing to expand healthcare coverage, it’s clear that the House has moved in a different direction.
Since the House is currently controlled by Republicans, the majority party has no choice but to support the bill.
If the Senate were to pass the healthcare legislation, it would be up to the House to decide whether to pass it.
If Democrats get a majority, they could vote to roll it over to the Senate and then pass it, which would then move to the president’s desk.
If Republicans fail to pass healthcare legislation before January 20, 2020, the Senate would be in the position to move it to President Donald Trump.
If Trump decides to sign the legislation into law, the House could then pass the legislation again and pass it into law.
This is because of the so-called Byrd Rule, which requires that bills passed in the Senate be passed by a simple majority vote in the same chamber in which the legislation was passed.
Under this rule, a bill passed in one chamber can only be passed in another chamber.
So what would the 2018 midterm election look like?
The DCCC says it’s likely that the Democrats will gain control of the House in January.
The 2018 midterm elections have historically been very close and have historically taken place in November.
This year, though, they are likely to be closer than usual, and Democrats will likely have a clear advantage over the Republicans.
It is likely that House Democrats will retain their majority in January 2019, but it’s unlikely that they’ll be able to block legislation, as Republicans have the majority in the lower chamber.
The House could pass legislation, but the House Republican majority will be divided between the Democratic-controlled chamber and the Republican-controlled Senate.
The Republicans will have the advantage in the chamber that they’re currently in, but if the Republicans lose control of both chambers, they’ll have to deal with a single party in the United Kingdom and possibly Germany, which are very different political climates than the United