WASHINGTON, DC – Today, House Speaker Paul Ryan (R-WI) announced that Rep. Rob Woodall (GA 07) will be one of four House Republicans appointed to the Joint Select Committee on Budget Process Reform – a bipartisan, House-Senate select committee that will pursue reforms to the budget and appropriations process. The joint select committee was established under the recently enacted Bipartisan Budget Act. Speaker Ryan’s appointees, announced during this morning’s House session, serve on committees with legislative jurisdiction over these issues. Rep. Woodall, who serves on the House Budget Committee and as Chairman of the Rules Subcommittee on Legislative and Budget Process, issued the following statement in response.
“Today’s federal budgeting process—not reformed since 1974—is flawed, and a flawed process can be expected to produce a flawed result. But I represent a district of problem solvers. My district isn’t content with assigning blame; we craft solutions and work to make those solutions a reality. I’m proud to work hard on behalf of Georgians in Congress as an earnest partner seeking solutions to America’s most difficult problems. Earning a seat on this select bicameral committee is a byproduct of those efforts. I commit both to the 15 members of the select committee and the more than 700,000 members of Georgia’s Seventh District that I will do everything in my power to build the bipartisan, bicameral coalition necessary to send budget reform to the President’s desk for the first time in more than four decades.”
- The Bipartisan Budget Act requires the joint select committee to hold public hearings, and vote on their findings and legislative recommendations no later than November 30, 2018. If approved, those recommendations would be submitted for consideration by the House and Senate. The select committee will be dissolved no later than December 31, 2018.
- The panel has 16 members, divided equally between the House and Senate, with four appointees each by the Speaker, the Senate Majority Leader, the Senate Democratic Leader, and the House Democratic Leader. Speaker Ryan and Leader Pelosi’s appointees were named during this morning’s House session.
Congressman Woodall represents the Seventh Congressional District of Georgia, and currently serves as Chairman of the Rules Subcommittee on Legislative and Budget Process, as well as serving on the Transportation & Infrastructure Committee, and Budget Committee.
House Republicans are heading to a Friday vote on their ObamaCare repeal-and-replace legislation.
House Republicans had planned to vote on the bill on Thursday, the seventh anniversary of ObamaCare becoming law. But GOP leaders appeared to be short of the 215 votes they needed and delayed the vote.
Late Thursday, President Trump delivered an ultimatum to conservatives who had demanded changes to the bill, telling them to get on board. Trump said if the bill did not pass the House on Friday, he would leave ObamaCare in place and move on to other priorities.GOP leaders had sought to win over conservatives with changes that would eliminate "essential health benefits" — the minimum coverage requirements insurers must include in plans. But those proposals caused centrists to balk.
Republicans face a slim margin for error. With one Democrat expected to be absent and all others expected to vote no, GOP leaders cannot afford more than 22 defections in the House.
The Senate poses an even tougher challenge. Republicans can only afford two defections in that chamber.
Here's a list of how Republican lawmakers stand on the ObamaCare repeal-and-replace legislation. The Hill will update this list. Please send updates to firstname.lastname@example.org.
RECENT UPDATES - SCROLL DOWN FOR EACH LAWMAKER'S STANCE: Reps. Ken Buck (Colo.), Mike Coffman (Colo.), Rodney FrelinghuysenRodney Procter FrelinghuysenExiting lawmakers put in calls to K StreetEx-New York Jets lineman mulling run for HouseSEC paperless mandate a bad deal for rural, elderly investorsMORE (N.J.), Joe Barton (Texas), Warren Davidson (Ohio), Andy Biggs (Ariz.), Scott DesJarlais (Tenn.), Jeff FortenberryJeffrey (Jeff) Lane FortenberryGOP lawmakers help people injured in train crashWe vowed to help persecuted religious minorities — it’s time to actKurds, Iraqi Christians want democracy for themselvesMORE (Neb.), Robert Pittenger (N.C.), Brad Wenstrup (Ohio), Doug LaMalfa (Calif.), Jim BridenstineJames (Jim) Frederick BridenstineOvernight Energy: Dems go on attack at EPA chief's hearing | Pruitt backs national fuel standard | Bill Nye sparks controversy with State of the Union plans | Greens sue over wolf protectionsBill Nye's company says SOTU attendance not an endorsementScientists' group rips Bill Nye over SOTU attendance: He 'does not speak for us'MORE (Okla.), Sean DuffySean Patrick DuffyLongtime manager of Bon Iver to run for Congress in Wisconsin: reportGOP rep: We want DACA bill, but Dems want ‘an open border’The Hill's 12:30 ReportMORE (Wis.), Jeff Denham (Calif.), Duncan Hunter (Calif.), Tom Emmer (Minn.), Frank Lucas (Okla.), and Mike Conaway (Texas); Sen. Rob PortmanRobert (Rob) Jones PortmanCommittee chairman aims for House vote on opioid bills by Memorial DayFlake to try to force vote on DACA stopgap planCongress punts fight over Dreamers to MarchMORE (Ohio).
Last updated on March 24 at 3:03 p.m.
Rep. Justin Amash (Mich.) — “While I've been in Congress, I can't recall a more universally detested piece of legislation than this GOP health care bill," Amash tweeted on March 20.
Rep. Mark Amodei (Nev.) — We’ve done our homework. We’ve closed on the issue in preparation for a vote tonight. I’m a no on the #AHCA," Amodei tweeted on Thursday.
Rep. Rod Blum (Iowa) — "I'm a no as the bill stands today," Blum told The Hill on March 21. "We need real competition driving prices down. We don’t need the government telling us what should be in an insurance policy. The government has a role to play. We need to help people who need the help."
Rep. Dave Brat (Va.) — Brat voted against the bill in the House Budget Committee.
Rep. Mo Brooks (Ala.) — "I'll vote NO," Brooks tweeted Tuesday, March 21.
Rep. Andy Biggs (Ariz.) — While praising GOP leaders and President Trump for their efforts to negotiate, Biggs said on March 23 he would vote no, saying in a statement "In short, the legislation wrongfully perpetuates national control over health care, and I will not support a piece of legislation that fails to meet the expectations of my district."
Rep. Ted Budd (N.C.) — “As currently written, I cannot support the American Health Care Act,” Budd said in a statement on March 21. Budd, a freshman, was backed by Club for Growth in the election. The conservative group opposes the GOP bill.
Rep. Barbara Comstock (Va.) — A Comstock spokesman told reporters Friday the lawmaker is a no.
Rep. Rick CrawfordRichard (Rick) CrawfordOvernight Tech: Senate Dems want FCC chief recused from Sinclair merger | Tech rallies on Capitol Hill for DACA | Facebook beefs up lobbying ranksTech companies, groups push for DACA legislation on Capitol HillLobbying WorldMORE (Ark.) — "As it stands right now, I'm going to vote against it," Crawford told Arkansas Online on Wednesday. "I can't see changing my vote to yes at this point."
Rep. Charlie Dent (Pa.) — "I believe this bill, in its current form, will lead to the loss of coverage and make insurance unaffordable for too many Americans, particularly for low-to-moderate income and older individuals," Dent, co-chair of the centrist Tuesday Group, said in a March 22 statement.
Rep. Scott DesJarlais (Tenn.) — DesJarlais told The Hill on Thursday March 23 he is a no. “We’ve got to have a means to bring the premiums down,” he said.
Rep. Dan Donovan (N.Y.) — “I do not believe the legislation as currently written is in the best interest of the 740,000 people I represent in Congress, and I believe we can do better,” Donovan wrote in an op-ed to explain why he will vote no.
Rep. Brian Fitzpatrick (Pa.) — "[I]n its current form I cannot support this legislation," Fitzpatrick wrote in a statement posted to Facebook on March 18.
Rep. Rodney Frelinghuysen (N.J.) — In a Facebook post Friday, the chairman of the Appropriations Committee called the bill "currently unacceptable."
Rep. Tom Garrett (Va.) — Garrett told The John Fredericks Radio Show he would vote against the bill on March 7. In an interview on CNN on March 14, he stressed that: “Right now, I am a firm no.”
Rep. Louie Gohmert (Texas) — "I’m determined to help my president and so many of my colleagues keep their word. And the bill in its present form doesn’t do that,” Gohmert told The Hill on March 22.
Rep. Andy Harris (Md.) — A spokesman for Harris told NBC News he would not vote for the bill.
Rep. Jaime Herrera BeutlerJaime Lynn Herrera BeutlerProgressive group targets GOP moderates on immigrationTrump administration rescinds Obama guidance on defunding Planned Parenthood Trump to address March for Life via satelliteMORE (Wash.) — “While I appreciate this week’s efforts by Speaker Ryan and his leadership team to better protect older Americans from health care cost increases, the difficulties this bill would crete for millions of children were left unaddressed,” she said in a statement.
Rep. Jody Hice (Ga.) — “Since the American Health Care Act was introduced, my staff and I have been reviewing it in depth. Unfortunately, in it’s current form, I do not believe it delivers on lowering health care costs or fully eliminating many of Obamacare’s most harmful provisions,” Hice wrote in a Facebook post on Thursday morning.
Rep. Walter Jones (N.C.) — Jones has bucked GOP leaders on a number of occasions.
Rep. Jim Jordan (Ohio) — Jordan, a former chairman of the House Freedom Caucus, has said he would unveil his own clean repeal bill.
Rep. David Joyce (Ohio) — Joyce said Friday he is a no.
Rep. John Katko (N.Y.) — "Despite some promising reforms, I do not support the proposal before the House in its current form," Katko said in a statement on March 17. Clinton won Katko's district in November.
Rep. Raúl Labrador (Idaho) — "We need to make sure that we repeal and replace ObamaCare. But this bill is not it," Labrador said on CNN's "The Situation Room" on March 9.
Rep. Leonard Lance (N.J.) — Lance told reporters Tuesday he was a no after a meeting at the White House.
Rep. Frank LoBiondo (N.J.) — “Regrettably, current healthcare proposal falls far short & is not better for #SouthJersey. I will be voting no on American Health Care Act,” LoBiondo tweeted on Wednesday.
Rep. Thomas Massie (Ky.) — Massie told the Washington Examiner on March 7 that the bill was a "stinking pile of garbage." He also voted in January against the budget resolution that began the process of repealing ObamaCare.
Rep. Mark Meadows (N.C.) — The leader of the House Freedom Caucus had been demanding major changes to the ObamaCare bill.
Rep. Bill Posey (Fla.) — “As of now, Rep. Posey is a ‘no’ on the bill unless there are changes made,” a spokesman told local station WFTV on March 22.
Rep. Ileana Ros-Lehtinen (Fla.) — The GOP lawmaker tweeted on March 14 that she plans to vote no on the current bill, saying it leaves "too many" people in her south Florida district uninsured. Clinton won Ros-Lehtinen's district by nearly 20 points.
Rep. Mark Sanford (S.C.) — Sanford voted against the bill in the House Budget Committee. He is also a member of the Freedom Caucus.
Rep. Chris Smith (N.J.) — "The overriding concern I have is the Medicaid expansion being significantly altered," Smith told the Asbury Park Press. "It affects so many of our disabled individuals and families, and the working poor."
Rep. Glenn Thompson (Pa.) — Thompson on March 18 said he "could not support the bill in its current form," according to the Centre Daily Times.
Rep. Rob Wittman (Va.) — “After reviewing this legislation and receiving the Congressional Budget Office score today, it is clear that this bill is not consistent with the repeal and replace principles for which I stand,” Wittman said in a statement on March 13.
Rep. Ted Yoho (Fla.) —“I could not support the bill as it is right now,” Yoho said on “PBS Newshour” on March 14. On March 17, he introduced a bill to give insurance companies more flexibility while Congress works on a replacement plan.
Rep. David Young (Iowa) — Young in a statement said he "cannot support" the bill in its "present form."
Leaning/Likely No (6)
Rep. Jeff Duncan (S.C.) — Duncan is leaning no, according to the Post and Courier. Duncan was one of the Freedom Caucus members who met with Trump on Thursday, March 23.
Rep. Peter King (N.Y.) — King told reporters on March 15 he's leaning "slightly against it," citing the bill's rollback of the Medicaid expansion. "The reality is I have thousands and thousands of constituents who are on it."
Rep. Steve Pearce (N.M.) — Pearce told the Albuquerque Journal he as a “lean no” on Wednesday.
Rep. Scott Perry (Pa.) — Perry told CNN on March 17: "I whip no, and I'm open for discussion. I want to be part of the team. I want to be part of the solution."
Rep. Kevin YoderKevin Wayne YoderProgressive group targets GOP moderates on immigrationGOP cautious, Dems strident in reaction to new indictmentsGOP rep bringing widow of slain Indian immigrant to State of the UnionMORE (Kan.) — Yoder reportedly told leaders removing ObamaCare’s preexisting conditions provision would make him a no.
Rep. Don Young (Alaska) — Young won't vote for the bill unless he can get more changes, according to the Alaska Dispatch.
Unclear or Uncertain (33)
Rep. Ralph Abraham (La.) — Abraham is undecided, according to the AP. “Obamacare has failed and must be repealed," he said on March 9. "This bill seeks to do that, but many of my colleagues have raised significant questions that I agree this Congress must have the courage to address as we move forward.”
Rep. Brian Babin (Texas) — A Babin spokesman told the Texas Tribune on March 22 that the lawmaker was undecided.
Rep. Rob BishopRobert (Rob) William BishopInterior plan to use drilling funds for new projects met with skepticismFor energy dominance, make states equal partners in offshore energyTrump admin proposes repealing most of Obama methane leak ruleMORE (Utah) — A Bishop spokesman told Utah station KUTV he was undecided.
Rep. Ken Buck (Colo.)
Rep. Paul Cook (Calif.) — Cook told constituents he had a "lot of questions" about the bill and was undecided in a Facebook video on March 17.
Rep. John Culberson (Texas)
Rep. Warren Davidson (Ohio) — The Freedom Caucus member was a no, but on Friday morning told 55KRC radio host Brian Thomas in Cincinnati that he was undecided.
Rep. Jeff Denham (Calif.) — I have questions about how it will affect constituents upon implementation, namely those covered under the Affordable Care Act’s Medicaid expansion, and tax credits for working families," he said in a statement on March 9.
Rep. Ron DeSantis (Fla.) — “Congressman DeSantis is concerned that the bill doesn't address the core problems with Obamacare: the cost of insurance and the lack of competition and consumer choice,” said a DeSantis spokeswoman to the Daytona Beach News-Journal on March 22.
Rep. Mario Diaz-Balart (Fla.) — Diaz-Balart voted to advance the bill in the House Budget Committee, but in a statement said: "My committee vote does not mean I will support final passage of this legislation as it presently reads. I have clearly stated that I have some serious concerns with the bill in its current form."
Rep. Neal Dunn (Fla.) — Neal told a town hall on March 19 that he was undecided, according to WJHG, a local NBC station.
Rep. Tom Emmer (Minn.) — "He believes, unlike the lawmakers who passed Obamacare, it is important to know what is in a bill before we vote on it," an Emmer spokeswoman told the Star Tribune on March 19.
Rep. John Faso (N.Y.) —Faso voted to advance the bill in the Budget Committee and expressed support after changes that would have helped N.Y. counties with Medicaid. But on Thursday he said he was “not enthusiastic” about removing essential benefits.
Rep. Jeff Fortenberry (Neb.) — Fortenberry is undecided, according to the Omaha World-Herald on March 23. He told the paper he was still studying the bill’s impact on his state.
Rep. Trent FranksHarold (Trent) Trent FranksReal-time data insights have become a powerful political toolTillerson announces mandatory sexual harassment training for State Dept.Dems blast RNC over Steve Wynn sexual misconduct claims: 'This is the party of Donald Trump'MORE (Ariz.) — Franks on March 21 said he was "undeclared."
Rep. Paul Gosar (Ariz.) — “Congressman Gosar hasn’t taken a final position yet on AHCA,” Gosar’s Commnications Director Steven Smith wrote in an email to The Hill on Tuesday, March 21. “He believes that the bill is still changing and will wait to see the final version before deciding how he will vote.”
Rep. Duncan Hunter (Calif.) — “He’s reviewing it and by the time there’s an actual vote on the house floor, he’ll make a decision on which way he’s going to go with it,” a Hunter spokesman told San Diego station CW6 on March 17.
Rep. Will Hurd (Texas) — “I’ve been encouraging Leadership in the House of Representatives to make changes to the AHCA prior to our vote on Thursday,” Hurd said in a statement on March 19.
Rep. Mike Johnson (La.) — Johnson has yet to make a decision, his communications director, Ainsley Holyfield, told The Hill on March 21. “He’s still watching it through Rules Committee and then he’ll make a decision after that."
Rep. Trent Kelly (Miss.) — Kelly was undecided as of Wednesday afternoon, a spokesperson told the Clarion Ledger.
Rep. Steve Knight (Calif.) — “This is the first look at it and there could be some changes," Knight told the Los Angeles Times on March 9.
Rep. David Kustoff (Tenn.) — A Kustoff spokesman told the Commercial Appeal that the lawmaker is undecided and will wait to see the final bill.
Rep. Doug LaMalfa (Calif.) — A spokesman for LaMalfa told local station KRCR on March 22 that he was undecided.
Rep. Mia Love (Utah) — A Love spokesman told Utah station KUTV on Wednesday that lawmakers were still working out the “finer details” of the bill.
Rep. Michael McCaul (Texas) — A McCaul spokesman told Huffington Post he is undecided.
Rep. Bruce Poliquin (Maine) — Poliquin told the Maine Sun Journal he “might have drafted this new plan a bit differently,” but said he was “encouraged” by many of its elements.
Rep. Ted PoeLloyd (Ted) Theodore PoeHouse votes to add requirements for Americans with Disabilities Act lawsuitsCapitol Police arrest disability rights protesters for disrupting hearingWATCH: Dem rep: Trump's SOTU seemed 'reasonable,' but wait until 'his Adderall wears off'MORE (Texas) — Poe on Facebook on March 8 said he “would continue to evaluate the legislation as it moves through the committee process.”
Rep. Dana Rohrabacher (Calif.) — “He's not a member of the relevant committees, but is waiting to see the final product of negotiations, determined as he is to see ObamaCare gone," Rohrabacher spokesman Ken Grubbs wrote in an email to The Hill.
Rep. Elise Stefanik (N.Y.) — A Stefanik spokesman told the Press Republican on March 22 that she was undecided.
Rep. David Valadao (Calif.) — Valadao told a town hall on March 18 he was undecided.
Rep. Randy WeberRandall (Randy) Keith WeberFierce battle erupts over releasing intelligence reportDemocrats dig for Russian connection and uncover environmentalistsLobbying WorldMORE (Texas) —“He is currently still trying to negotiate some additional changes to the legislation,” a Weber spokesman told the Austin American Statesman.
Rep. Daniel Webster (Fla.) — “While I am strongly committed to repealing the failed Affordable Care Act and adopting real healthcare reform, I have concerns with both proposals,” Webster said in a newsletter to constituents about the GOP leadership plan and one from Sen. Rand Paul for a clean repeal.
Rep. Brad Wenstrup (Ohio) — Wenstrup told local station WCPO he was undecided on March 23.
Leaning/Likely Yes (6)
Rep. Steve Chabot (Ohio) — Chabot told The Hill on March 21 he was “inclined to vote yes” but not there yet.
Rep. Jason ChaffetzJason ChaffetzTrump, GOP at new crossroads on deficitChaffetz: Spending vote means GOP 'lost every single bit of credibility' on debtLet’s not fail in our second chance to protect Bears EarsMORE (Utah) — The House Oversight chairman is leaning yes, according to Utah station KUTV on Wednesday.
Rep. Morgan GriffithHoward (Morgan) Morgan GriffithTrust the people and the states on cannabisRyan sets record for closing down debate in House: reportIt's time to eliminate the secretive Pharmacy Benefit Manager pricing practicesMORE (Va.) — Griffith told The Hill on March 23 that he is "leaning yes." The Freedom Caucus member voted to advance the bill on the House Energy and Commerce Committee
Rep. Darrell Issa (Calif.) — Issa said he is a likely yes after meeting with Trump, according to ABC News. Clinton won Issa's district in the presidential election last fall, and he is a Democratic target in 2018.
Rep. Brian Mast (Fla.) — Mast told CNN on Monday that he is a "lean yes" on the bill. "It's definitely moving in the right direction,” he said.
Rep. Roger WilliamsJohn (Roger) Roger WilliamsGinsburg calls independent judiciary the nation’s ‘hallmark and pride’GOP lawmaker rips Huckabee for ‘despicable’ joke about Ruth Bader GinsburgGinsburg will not attend Trump's first State of the Union MORE (Texas) — Williams told Roll Call he is leaning yes after Trump’s March 21 visit to the Capitol. “I’m positive about it and I think my district is going to like what they hear,” he said.
Rep. Robert AderholtRobert Brown AderholtOvernight Finance: House Appropriations chair to retire | Exit sets off fight for gavel | GOP banks on tax cuts to help in midterms | Crypto exchange under scrutiny after theft | Conservatives push Trump on capital gains taxesHouse retirement sets off scramble for coveted chairmanshipThe Hill's 12:30 ReportMORE (Ala.) —"I changed my vote to yes," Aderholt said after meeting with Trump and getting assurances the bill would be changed.
Rep. Jodey Arrington (Texas) — Voted to advance the bill in the House Budget Committee.
Rep. Don Bacon (Neb.) — Bacon told the Omaha World-Herald he backs the bill.
Rep. Jim Banks (Ind.) — "I committed to President Trump that I would support this plan if it contains the changes we agreed to today," Banks, a member of the Republican Study Committee, said in a statement on March 17.
Rep. Lou BarlettaLouis (Lou) James Barletta10 Senate Democrats are up for reelection in Trump countryTrump throws support behind Barletta in Pa. Senate raceGOP Senate candidate fundraising lags behind Dems in key racesMORE (Pa.) — Barletta said on Wednesday he would support the bill after being promised a vote on legislation that would block illegal immigrants from receiving health tax credits.
Rep. Andy BarrGarland (Andy) Hale BarrHouse Republicans add 5 members to incumbent protection programHouse GOP super PAC expands field offices to 27 districtsSeven primary races to watch in 2018MORE (Ky.) — Barr, a Republican Study Committee member, said he was backing the bill after a meeting with Trump.
Rep. Joe Barton (Texas) — Barton told reporters on Thursday he was a yes. "You want a touchdown but sometimes you kick a field goal," he said.
Rep. Jack Bergman (Mich.) — Voted to advance the bill in the House Budget Committee.
Rep. Gus Bilirakis (Fla.) — Voted to advance the bill on the House Energy and Commerce Committee.
Rep. Mike Bishop (Mich.) — Voted to advance the bill on the House Ways and Means Committee.
Rep. Diane BlackDiane Lynn BlackWomack wins initial support to become Budget chairmanHouse Foreign Affairs chairman to retireThis week: Clock ticks toward shutdown deadlineMORE (Tenn.) — Black is chair of the House Budget Committee.
Rep. Marsha BlackburnMarsha BlackburnBlackburn pushes back on potential Corker bid: 'I'm going to win'Nervous GOP seeks new 2018 Senate candidates in three statesCorker 'listening closely' to calls to reconsider retirementMORE (Tenn.) — Voted to advance the bill on the House Energy and Commerce Committee.
Rep Kevin BradyKevin Patrick BradyTrump gets recommendation for steep curbs on imported steel, risking trade warBusiness groups pressing for repeal of ObamaCare employer mandateWatchdog: IRS issued bonuses to employees with conduct issuesMORE (Texas) — Brady is the Ways and Means chairman.
Rep. Jim Bridenstine (Okla.) — Bridenstine said he would vote yes, in a statement on March 22.
Rep. Susan BrooksSusan Wiant BrooksNo criminal activity suspected in train accidentFemale GOP House members to wear red, white and blue to State of the UnionHouse passes sexual abuse reporting bill after Nassar sentencingMORE (Ind.) — Voted to advance the bill on the House Energy and Commerce Committee.
Rep. Vern Buchanan (Fla.) — Voted to advance the bill on the House Ways and Means Committee.
Rep. Larry BucshonLarry Dean BucshonLet's not ignore the benefits of 340B Drug Pricing Programs GOP lawmaker who treated train injuries discusses the accidentDem says ObamaCare repeal effort moves US ‘toward single-payer’MORE (Ind.) — Voted to advance the bill on the House Energy and Commerce Committee.
Rep. Michael BurgessMichael Clifton BurgessDems push for hearing on funding gun violence research30 million people will experience eating disorders — the CDC needs to helpPuerto Rico Rep.: Budget deal will fully fund Puerto Rico Medicaid for two yearsMORE (Texas) — Voted to advance the bill on the House Energy and Commerce Committee.
Rep. Bradley Byrne (Ala.) — Byrne announced his support in a Facebook post on Wednesday.
Rep. Ken Calvert (Calif.) — I am looking forward to passing the new #AHCA out of the House and over to the Senate this week and end #ObamaCare for good,” Calvert tweeted on March 21.
Rep. Buddy Carter (Ga.) — Voted to advance the bill on the House Energy and Commerce Committee.
Rep. John Carter (Texas) — Carter is a yes, according to the Austin American Statesman.
Rep. Liz Cheney (Wyo.) — Cheney told the AP on Wednesday that she supports the bill.
Rep. Mike Coffman (Colo.) — Coffman's office told reporters Friday he is a yes. Coffman is a top Democratic target in 2018.
Rep. Tom Cole (Okla.) — Voted to advance the bill in the House Budget Committee.
Rep. Chris Collins (N.Y.) — Voted to advance the bill on the House Energy and Commerce Committee.
Rep. James Comer (Ky.) — "Rep. Comer plans to vote for the bill," his communications director, Michael Gossum, told The Hill.
Rep. Mike Conaway (Texas) — In a Facebook live video, Conaway said the bill was the “first step” in rolling back ObamaCare, according to the Texas Tribune.
Rep. Ryan Costello (Pa.) — Voted to advance the bill on the House Energy and Commerce Committee.
Rep. Kevin Cramer (N.D.) — Voted to advance the bill on the House Energy and Commerce Committee.
Rep. Carlos Curbelo (Fla.) — Voted to advance the bill on the House Ways and Means Committee.
Rep. Rodney Davis (Ill.) — Davis called the bill "must-pass legislation" in a tweet.
Rep. Sean Duffy (Wis.) — "You're going to see prices fall and you're going to see people, again, afford health care," Duffy told local station WAOW on March 14.
Rep. Blake FarentholdRandolph (Blake) Blake FarentholdOvernight Energy: Dems ask Pruitt to justify first-class travel | Obama EPA chief says reg rollback won't stand | Ex-adviser expects Trump to eventually rejoin Paris accordOvernight Regulation: Trump to take steps to ban bump stocks | Trump eases rules on insurance sold outside of ObamaCare | FCC to officially rescind net neutrality Thursday | Obama EPA chief: Reg rollback won't stand GOP lawmakers: Obama admin ‘hastily’ wrote lead ammunition banMORE (Texas) — Farenthold told The Dallas Morning News he went from undecided to yes after an Oval Office meeting March 17.
Rep. Drew Ferguson (Ga.) —Voted to advance the bill in the House Budget Committee.
Rep. Bill FloresWilliam (Bill) Hose FloresRight revolts on budget dealEmboldened conservatives press Ryan to bring hard-right immigration bill to floorHouse conservatives demand vote on tough border bill to avoid shutdownMORE (Texas) — Voted to advance the bill on the House Energy and Commerce Committee.
Rep. Matt Gaetz (Fla.) — Voted to advance the bill in the House Budget Committee.
Rep. Glenn Grothman (Wis.) — Voted to advance the bill in the House Budget Committee.
Rep. Brett GuthrieSteven (Brett) Brett GuthrieColleges, universities targeted in GOP billsWorking together for patientsRob Thomas: Anti-Trump celebs have become 'white noise'MORE (Ky.) — Voted to advance the bill on the House Energy and Commerce Committee.
Rep. Gregg Harper (Miss.) — Voted to advance the bill on the House Energy and Commerce Committee.
Rep. Jeb Hensarling (Texas) — "It could be more market-oriented, but at the end of the day, at some point you’re given a binary choice: either ObamaCare or some other bill,” Hensarling, a member of the Republican Study Committee, told local station KERA on March 10. “As long as the other bill improves it, I’m going to vote for it."
Rep. George Holding (N.C.) — Voted to advance the bill on the House Ways and Means Committee.
Rep. Richard Hudson (N.C.) — Voted to advance the bill on the House Energy and Commerce Committee.
Rep. Lynn Jenkins (Kan.) — Voted to advance the bill on the House Ways and Means Committee.
Rep. Bill Johnson (Ohio) — Voted to advance the bill on the House Energy and Commerce Committee.
Rep. Sam JohnsonSamuel (Sam) Robert JohnsonMillionaires should pay their fair share of Social Security payroll taxes New chairmen named for health, tax subcommitteesSeven Texas lawmakers leaving Congress means a younger, more diverse delegationMORE (Texas) — "I’m pleased that — with a Republican in the White House — we are finally able to move forward with a real plan to repeal and replace Obama’s disastrous law," Johnson said in a statement.
Rep. Mike Kelly (Pa.) — Voted to advance the bill on the House Ways and Means Committee.
Rep. Steve King (Iowa) — The outspoken conservative lawmaker flipped to yes after meeting with Trump on Wednesday, according to the White House.
Rep. Adam Kinzinger (Ill.) — Voted to advance the bill on the House Energy and Commerce Committee. On Friday, he said he would vote for the bill on the floor despite the measure on essential health benefits.
Rep. Darin LaHood (Ill.) — A LaHood aide told the Chicago Tribune Wednesday the lawmaker supports the bill.
Rep. Bob Latta (Ohio) — Voted to advance the bill on the House Energy and Commerce Committee.
Rep. Jason Lewis (Minn.) — Lewis, who voted to advance the bill in the House Budget Committee, in an op-ed on March 17 said the legislation is “the first step” toward keeping the promise of repealing and replacing ObamaCare.
Rep. Billy Long (Mo.) — Voted to advance the bill on the House Energy and Commerce Committee.
Rep. Barry Loudermilk (Ga.) —A member of the Republican Study Committee, Loudermilk told The Atlanta Journal-Constitution he was a yes after meeting with Trump.
Rep. Frank Lucas (Okla.) — "Congressman Lucas supports the American Health Care Act in its current form,” Lucas communications director Andrew Witmer told The Hill in an email on March 23.
Rep. Tom MacArthur (N.J.) — MacArthur said he will back the bill after changes from House GOP leaders. "I'm glad that these changes reflect in large part what needs to be done," he said.
Rep. Kenny Marchant (Texas) — Voted to advance the bill on the House Ways and Means Committee.
Majority Leader Kevin McCarthy (Calif.)
Rep. Tom McClintock (Calif.) — Voted to advance the bill on the House Budget Committee.
Rep. David McKinleyDavid Bennett McKinleySenators offer bill to close rural-urban internet divideLawmakers battle Trump, PhRMA on discount drug ruleHouse rejects Democrat's resolution to impeach TrumpMORE (W.Va.) — Voted to advance the bill on the House Energy and Commerce Committee. He also told Trump he would be a yes vote if the bill protected health and pension benefits for mine workers, according to West Virginia’s MetroNews.
Rep. Martha McSally (Ariz.) — McSally is backing the bill after changes. “I’m thankful leadership heard our concerns,” she said.
Rep. Patrick Meehan (Pa.) — Voted to advance the bill on the House Ways and Means Committee.
Rep. Markwayne Mullin (Okla.) — The Republican Study Committee member told the Hill on March 15 that he is a firm yes. He also voted to advance the legislation in the Energy and Commerce Committee.
Rep. Tim Murphy (Pa.) — Voted to advance the bill on the House Energy and Commerce Committee.
Rep. Kristi Noem (S.D.) — Voted to advance the bill on the House Ways and Means Committee.
Rep. Devin Nunes (Calif.) — Voted to advance the bill on the House Ways and Means Committee.
Rep. Pete Olson (Texas) — Voted to advance the bill on the House Energy and Commerce Committee.
Rep. Steven Palazzo (Miss.) — Palazzo said in a statement Wednesday he would vote for the bill. “I promised my constituents that I would repeal Obamacare and that is what I intend to do,” he said, according to the Clarion Ledger.
Rep. Gary Palmer (Ala.) — The Republican Study Committee and Freedom Caucus member voted no on the House Budget Committee but backed the bill with changes after a meeting with Trump.
Rep. Robert Pittenger (N.C.) — "There has been a lot of misinformation and scare tactics about our plan to repeal and replace Obamacare, but please don’t be fooled," Pittenger wrote on March 18. "This is a conservative bill that represents a huge improvement over the failed Obamacare experiment and implements Medicaid reforms that conservatives have been fighting to achieve for decades."
Rep. Erik Paulsen (Minn.) — Voted to advance the bill on the House Ways and Means Committee.
Rep. John Ratcliffe (Texas) — Ratcliffesaid after a meeting with Trump on March 17 that he was satisfied the Republican plan moved "as far to the right as I think it can go" while retaining enough GOP support to pass, according to the Dallas News.
Rep. Tom Reed (N.Y.) — Voted to advance the bill on the House Ways and Means Committee.
Rep. Dave ReichertDavid (Dave) George ReichertLawmaker interest in NAFTA intensifies amid Trump moves