There are two sides to every story, and that is precisely what we need to hear in this debate.
In fact, it is the opposite of the case when the issue is so obviously partisan, with Republicans using their power to force the issue in the Senate.
The two sides of the story should be kept separate by ensuring that they are clearly explained and that they both serve the public interest.
But that is not the case here.
There is no doubt that the GOP has pushed a deeply partisan agenda in the past year.
And in that way, it has succeeded in making the GOP look good.
But if we are to take the long view, this is not a partisan issue, it’s a national one.
There are a number of reasons why this may be.
First, in the current climate of gridlock and dysfunction, this issue is the only issue that can be discussed at length without the partisanship and partisanship-fueled obstruction that is often the signature of partisan campaigns.
And that is a very good thing.
This is a national issue, and the stakes are high.
Republicans have the upper hand on the issue.
They are also winning elections in states like Missouri and Wisconsin, two swing states that will determine the balance of power in the House of Representatives.
The Senate is also in play.
The party controls both chambers, which gives the president virtually unlimited power to use his veto pen to block legislation and the White House the ability to block any bill that he doesn’t like.
That gives Republicans an advantage over Democrats.
Even in the face of a veto threat, President Trump has refused to back down on his support for the Supreme Court nominee Merrick Garland.
But even if Trump is not willing to take that step, his opponents are in no danger of having the same effect.
Second, and more importantly, the two sides have been united in their opposition to the Affordable Care Act.
And it is not just a partisan battle.
The GOP is in control of both chambers and the House, and they are using that power to try to get rid of a law that they believe is harming the lives of millions of Americans.
This would be a stunning turn of events if it were not for the fact that the majority of Americans support the ACA.
This fact alone should give anyone pause.
A majority of Republicans and Democrats believe the ACA is a good thing, and a majority of the public support the Affordable Health Care Act, which is why it has passed the Senate by overwhelming margins.
And even in the absence of a GOP veto threat by the president, this would likely be a difficult decision to take.
Republicans will likely win the House by an overwhelming margin, and in the end, the president would likely have to sign off on it.
Third, and most importantly, Republicans have already been working to dismantle the ACA since the early days of the year.
The Congressional Budget Office found that repealing the ACA would have a devastating effect on the economy.
The Republican-controlled Congress has been working for years to sabotage the law and have slashed funding for essential health services.
The repeal and replacement of the ACA has already been completed, and many of the provisions are in place that would be very difficult for Democrats to reverse.
But Republicans have also been working overtime to keep the momentum going.
Republicans in the Republican-led House are working with Senate Republicans on a new health care bill that is expected to be voted on in the coming days.
And if this is a partisan fight, the GOP is winning.
The president is the president.
And he has every right to veto legislation he does not like, whether it be a piece of legislation or a piece that he does support.
That’s the way it should be.
The last thing the nation needs is another example of the politics of obstruction that has been so detrimental to the country.
Republicans are not afraid to use their power.
That is why Republicans in Congress have done everything they can to try and derail the ACA repeal and replace effort.
And when that effort failed, the Republican leaders decided that they would use their veto pen and block any new funding for the ACA in the upcoming budget.
That was the strategy that helped sink the ACA, and Republicans have every right and every reason to use that strategy now.
That should give the American people pause, as should the fact the Republican leadership has no qualms about making the case that the ACA will never be fully implemented.
What we are seeing is a bipartisan effort by Republican leaders and the Senate to try desperately to obstruct this legislation that they think is a great idea.
That approach is a recipe for disaster, and we cannot let that happen.
The only thing standing in the way of the Republicans from both parties working together to pass a comprehensive healthcare bill is President Trump.
But he is not going to allow it to happen, even if he had to.
As it stands, the Affordable Healthcare Act has passed through both houses of Congress and has passed both chambers of the United States Senate.
President Trump, the Senate,