Last five questions of a sample
Montreal Cognitive Assessment
Within Two Weeks
by Donald J. Trump
We’re signing a health care plan within two weeks,a full and complete health care planthat the Supreme Court decision on DACAgave me the right to do.So we’re going to solve — we’re going to signan immigration plan, a health care plan,and various other plans. And nobody willhave done what I’m doing in the next four weeks.The Supreme Court gave the President of theUnited States powers that nobody thoughtthe President had, by approving, by doing what they did —their decision on DACA. And DACA’s going to be takencare of also. But we’re getting rid of it becausewe’re going to replace it with something much better.What we got rid of already, which was mostof Obamacare, the individual mandate.And that I’ve already won on. And we won alsoon the Supreme Court.But the decision by the Supreme Court on DACAallows me to do things on immigration, on health care,on other things that we’ve never done before.And you’re going to find it to be a very exciting two weeks.
“So we're refiling it,” Trump continued. “Most people would say that we lost. We didn't lose. We're gonna refile it.”
For example, the researchers found claims data suggests the penalty's elimination did not drive healthy enrollees to drop their insurance. Further, the researchers found that claims costs, like in previous years, grew modestly during the first nine months of 2019, which they said indicates health plan enrollees on average did not become less healthy after the penalty's elimination.
Data on the average number of days individual health plan enrollees spent in the hospital also suggests healthy enrollees did not exit the market, the researchers found. According to the analysis, the average number of days individual market enrollees spent slightly decreased from 25 days per 1,000 enrollees during the first nine months of 2018 to 23.2 days per 1,000 enrollees during the first nine months of 2019.
In addition, the researchers found insurers remained profitable after the penalty's elimination.
Roberts’s cool, detached and technical opinion said the Trump administration’s haste to undo the program implemented eight years ago by the Obama administration got the better of the Department of Homeland Security’s obligation to weigh its impact: on the hundreds of thousands of DACA recipients who had identified themselves, on their families, on their 200,000 U.S. citizen children and on their contributions to the country’s economy and tax base.
Yoo detailed the theory in a National Review article, spotted atop Trump’s desk in the Oval Office, which argues that the Supreme Court's 5-4 DACA ruling last month "makes it easy for presidents to violate the law."
- The president has brought up the article with key advisers, two Trump administration officials tell Axios.
Yoo writes that the ruling, and actions by President Obama, pave the way for Trump to implement policies that Congress won't.