Statements about Health Care
The medical marijuana ballot initiative "doesn’t require a physician writing a prescription" and can be for conditions like "having a back that needs to be scratched."
"Six people in Florida die as a result of (not expanding Medicaid) every day."
"Kathleen Peters refuses to ‘take a stand’ to repeal Obamacare."
Florida’s proposed medical marijuana amendment "would make Florida one of the most lenient medical-marijuana states, allowing use for limitless ‘other conditions’ specified by any physician."
"Whether the Amendment passes or not, the medical use of marijuana is a federal criminal offense."
"Why would our president close the embassy to the Vatican? Hopefully, it is not retribution for Catholic organizations opposing Obamacare."
"Back door gun control is in full effect in the United States" due to "Obama’s Environmental Protection Agency."
Florida’s proposed amendment for medical marijuana would allow "people who alleged minor ailments such as muscle spasms, neck pain, back pain and even menstrual cramps (to qualify) for government-sanctioned pot-smoking."
In Florida, "300,000 people are going to lose their individual coverage because of Obamacare. Now those people next year, they don’t have health insurance."
"Many state and federal agencies have such ‘navigators’ involved in helping folks maneuver through the often complex processes associated with filing benefits claims, for example -- even buying health insurance."
"The American people support defunding Obamacare and oppose shutting down the government."
"Congressman Patrick Murphy voted to keep the scandal-ridden IRS in charge of enforcing Obamacare."
Marijuana is "less toxic" than alcohol.
Under Obamacare, people who "have a doctor they’ve been seeing for the last 15 or 20 years, they won’t be able to keep going to that doctor."
Patrick Murphy voted for Obamacare in 2010, "yet he reversed himself and voted to delay" the employer mandate and the individual mandate.
Obamacare "will provide insurance to all non-U.S. residents, even if they are here illegally."
Says Gov. Rick Scott returned "$1 million in federal funding that would have helped the state cover the cost of overseeing insurance rates under the new health care law."
"Expanding Medicaid would require borrowing more money, drastically expanding our deficit."
Eighty-five percent of Floridians who will benefit from expanding Medicaid are "single, childless adults."
Florida is "second in the nation in the uninsured."
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