When it comes to the health-care debate, the Trump Administration’s strategy has been one of trying to change the conversation from what it is to what it should be.
It’s been a hard sell, and it’s been met with the same skepticism.
The answer, according to Trump’s top advisers, is not to change what people think, but to make things more simple.
“We want to create more certainty and more clarity,” White House Press Secretary Sarah Huckabee Sanders said in a Tuesday briefing, speaking to reporters at the White House.
“That is the key.”
In a series of tweets, she added, “We will not be changing the way we speak, the way that we think, the fact that we care about people.”
The strategy, as outlined in an internal memo from the White, includes using the language of the Affordable Care Act to explain the policy changes.
It includes saying, for example, that the ACA will help people pay their premiums.
“In short, if you’ve been paying the premium for your entire life, and you’re in your 60s and you can’t afford to buy more insurance, you should be able to stay on your current plan,” the memo said.
“But if you don’t have coverage, you’re going to have to pay more, which is a burden for families.”
The memo also noted that if people were not getting insurance, they were likely to get a penalty.
It also notes that if insurers stopped offering insurance, people would likely be stuck with higher premiums.
In a statement, Trump said, “If you are still not covered, you can count on us to help you make your payments.”
But he said he would continue to be focused on getting coverage for people who can’t pay their bills.
“As a result, we’re going after every single penny, and we will continue to make changes to help people afford their care,” Trump said.
His campaign did not respond to requests for comment.
The Trump administration has repeatedly argued that the Affordable Health Care Act, or Obamacare, is a law with a “work requirement” that it needs to keep up with rising costs, including premiums.
The administration has said it has not changed the law’s coverage requirements, which are the most stringent of any federal law.
But Trump has taken a hard line against the ACA.
The White House said the administration would not accept an expansion of Medicaid, which provides health insurance to low-income people.
In his speech announcing the plan, Trump repeatedly said that the Medicaid expansion is a “fraud,” and suggested that the program is too expensive.
He also said that he wants to increase taxes on people who make more than $250,000, and he has proposed eliminating the estate tax, which makes it possible to pass on wealth to children.
Trump also has criticized the ACA for not providing adequate coverage for the uninsured, including coverage for mental health services, which have been the subject of criticism from the left.
The ACA, the White house said, is working hard to make sure that everyone who is eligible for it can keep that coverage.
The memo from Sanders, Sanders said, does not say how the administration plans to achieve that goal.
She said the Trump Health Plan would allow insurers to sell coverage that includes a deductible and coinsurance, which she said is essential for the stability of the health insurance market.
“While this is not a magic bullet, it is a very, very important step,” Sanders said.
Sanders said the plan would allow insurance companies to offer plans that include “essential health benefits” like maternity and newborn care, and to allow people to buy coverage with co-payments.
Trump has not yet released his tax returns, but he has promised to release them, and Sanders said that if Trump did release his tax records, “it will include all of the information about how his health plan works.”
The White house is working with health care advocates to get the administration to change some of the language that has been included in the health care legislation.
“This is a critical step to ensure that millions of Americans are not left without coverage,” said Rep. Seth Moulton (D-Mass.), the senior Democrat on the Ways and Means Committee.
The House Ways and the Administration are both working on repealing the ACA, which passed the House on June 30 and is now in the Senate.
“The White House is working to bring our health care bill to the floor for a vote and repeal the ACA,” Sanders added.
The Health and Human Services Committee, which oversees the ACA’s Medicaid expansion, is expected to vote next week on a bill to repeal the law.
“It’s not a perfect plan, but it’s a much better plan than what we have now,” Moulson said of the Trump health plan.
“And we need to move forward.”
The health care proposal also would be a major challenge for Republicans in the 2018 midterms.
In the 2016 presidential election, Trump won the Electoral College vote by about