‘You’re Fired’: Former White House staffer says President Trump’s tweets are ‘just like ‘The Apprentice’

By RAYMOND ROGERSMANABAD:It’s hard to know how many of the millions of tweets President Trump has sent during the campaign and the presidency are legitimate.

Some are.

Some aren’t.

But he has, at times, been retweeting a range of things, including false or misleading statements about the health care bill.

Trump has tweeted at least six times this week that he was considering a new plan to repeal and replace the Affordable Care Act.

One tweet from last month read, “I am considering ending the Obamacare and replacing it with a much better healthcare plan.

No one knows better than me how good healthcare will be than the people of the United States.

Thank you very much.”

And then later, “Trump is very much in the process of getting a new healthcare plan ready for a major rally later this week.”

It’s hard for me to know if the tweets are true, or if the president is actually considering a plan.

If Trump is seriously considering a replacement for Obamacare, and the House is about to vote on it, it would be a major victory for the president and Republicans in Congress.

There’s a lot of potential here for a very positive outcome.

The tweet was quickly deleted.

Trump tweeted again, in early May, calling out his Democratic opponent, Hillary Clinton, for “the total and complete collapse of her health care system.”

In his first tweet, Trump said he would be voting to repeal Obamacare and replace it with “an incredible healthcare plan” for the people.

That plan, of course, was not to repeal the Affordable Act but to replace it.

As of this writing, the bill Trump is discussing to replace Obamacare remains a long-term goal of the Republican Party.

Trump and Republicans have been working on the plan for months, and some of its details have been laid out in an executive order signed by President Trump.

In that order, Trump called for a $1 trillion replacement plan for the health-care law.

The plan includes $716 billion in spending on health-related programs, $400 billion in new taxes, and $100 billion in subsidies to help lower-income Americans afford health insurance.

Trump’s plan would include funding for health-insurance exchanges in states that have not yet set up their own plans, such as Arizona, Texas, and Montana.

The Senate will likely vote on the bill this week.

The House is expected to vote later this month.

The president has yet to take a public position on the legislation.

“This is going to be a very, very expensive bill,” the president told reporters last week, adding that he is “very interested” in the legislation’s future.

The White House is trying to tamp down expectations that the plan would cover every American, even those with pre-existing conditions.

On Wednesday, White House press secretary Sarah Huckabee Sanders said the administration is “not looking at” creating an individual mandate, a proposal to mandate that all Americans purchase insurance or pay a tax penalty.

The administration is, however, proposing a tax credit of up to $2,000 for individuals and up to up to a $4,000 tax credit for families with children, and another $2.5 million for states that opt for universal health care.

The idea of a tax subsidy is a proposal floated by Republicans and some Democrats, and it has not been embraced by many in the GOP, including Trump.

But there’s some hope that the tax credit could be expanded to include children, since the tax credits would be paid by the government rather than individuals.

There have been reports that Trump could propose a tax exemption for individuals.

He has yet, however.

The Trump administration’s proposal for the replacement of the Affordable, health- care law has been the subject of intense criticism.

Republican lawmakers have repeatedly criticized the administration for not putting forward a replacement plan that would cover everyone and for not providing coverage to millions of people who were eligible for it.

Trump was not involved in drafting the bill or the process that led to it.

He said that he will vote on repealing the Affordable care act and replacing that with a “great health care plan.”