A rebel in Trump’s America is a hero.
So are the two senators who voted against the repeal bill.
And now, as the Senate prepares to vote on its repeal bill, the two are finding themselves at the center of a battle to make sure they get their way.
In a showdown that has gripped the Capitol and Capitol Hill, two senators, Rand Paul and Mike Lee, have emerged as the most visible face of opposition to the Senate’s healthcare plan, and a thorn in the side of GOP leadership.
Both senators have been critical of the House-passed bill, with Paul calling it a “slap in the face” and Lee accusing it of being “too good.”
But they also have emerged with a powerful position: They have more clout than any of the other senators who have come out in opposition to Trump’s healthcare bill.
For years, they have been among the loudest voices in the Senate against Trump’s legislative priorities.
Their opposition to GOP leadership’s repeal-and-replace plan has been largely driven by their opposition to a GOP-led plan to replace Obamacare with something less comprehensive.
Paul and Lee have been vocal in their criticism of the legislation, saying it was not a true repeal of the Affordable Care Act and that its replacement would not provide adequate coverage to people with preexisting conditions.
Their opposition to Paul’s healthcare repeal bill was so strong, he said, that he “cannot imagine a better president than Donald Trump.”
And Lee has used the fight against Trumpcare to make the case that Republicans should not be beholden to a party they have often been described as beholden.
In fact, the Paul-Lee fight has been a defining moment in the battle to repeal Trumpcare.
And it is shaping up to be one of the biggest in Senate history.
Here are the key moments in the fight between the two men.
Paul and Lee’s views on the repeal and replacement plan:The two senators are viewed as having strong views on Trumpcare, and they have also expressed strong views against Trump.
They have said that the repeal is a “disaster” and that Trumpcare is “dangerous.”
But as they’ve gotten more critical of Trump’s agenda, they’ve become more willing to buck the president and buck his party.
In April, Paul called the House version of the healthcare bill “bad and disastrous.”
In March, he called it a repeal of Obamacare and said he wanted to see a new version of Obamacare “more like what I know it should be.”
In a May speech, Lee said that he believed that the Senate bill was a “complete disaster.”
“I am very, very concerned about this bill, and I’m also very, much concerned about it in terms of the impact it would have on my constituents,” Lee said.
“I don’t think it is going to pass.
I don’t want it to pass, and it is not going to be repealed.”
On the floor of the Senate, Paul was joined by other Republicans, including Sens. “
In June, Lee told CNN’s Chris Cuomo that “this is the last chance to repeal this bill and let the American people have access to healthcare they need and deserve.
“On the floor of the Senate, Paul was joined by other Republicans, including Sens.
Ted Cruz of Texas and Marco Rubio of Florida, to condemn the House bill.”
We need a bill that we can agree on that is good for the American public, and that will make the American economy great and provide coverage for people with insurance,” Rubio said.”
I do not want this bill to pass,” Cruz said.
Rubio said that Paul’s stance on the bill is a key factor in why he has opposed it so far.”
In his Senate speech, Paul said that, if the House passed its version of its healthcare bill, he would “come to the floor and demand that it be repealed, as he has done so often in the past.”””
The more people hear Rand Paul’s opposition to this bill—and Rand Paul has never voted against anything—the more he is going be able to gain credibility and the more he’s going to get people to believe he is standing up for the Republican agenda.”
In his Senate speech, Paul said that, if the House passed its version of its healthcare bill, he would “come to the floor and demand that it be repealed, as he has done so often in the past.”
“If the bill does not repeal Obamacare and it remains in place, I will come to the Floor and demand a vote to repeal Obamacare, as I have done so many times,” he said.
The Senate is expected to vote Thursday on its own version of Trumpcare and then have a vote on a House-approved version.
Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell is expected on Friday to introduce a repeal bill that would replace the House’s legislation with a “skinny” repeal.
It would then go to the House for approval, with the hope of passing it in both chambers in the