President Trump entered the Oval Office with no background or any experience in politics. And, as a result, for nine months since, the Trump administration has mounted up scandals, controversy, federal investigations and has continued to maintain hostile divisions that Donald Trump himself has instigated nationwide.

Working with Democrats to spite Republicans

With the recent failure by Republicans to repeal Obamacare it's forced the President to make a decision that very few not only expected but, also doesn't take a background in politics to achieve and that is, to turn around and work on health care with Democrats.

At the same time, his decision is not only an impulsive one but one that's made to spite Republicans; and with no strategy behind it as he continues to make it known that he wants to kill Obamacare.

The mounting issues with both health care and trying to keeping the government running, had already forced Trump to spontaneously turn to Democrats to legislate a budget plan that would keep the government running for three-months. Such a pivot frustrated the GOP and for the first time, presented the view that Trump would use his lack of patience and legislative knowledge to make decisions that could create some opportunities of bipartisanship.

Trump attacks GOP as they rushed repeal effort

Even after this, however, Trump has continued to side with Republicans, especially in support for the latest repeal effort, only for it to fail again.

The recent failure triggered Trump to once again, go after Republicans. Trump said to the press on Tuesday, when senators Lindsey Graham and Bill Cassidy's bill officially failed, that the administration was disappointed in those "so called Republicans" who refused to vote for the repeal bill.

During the President's rally in Alabama over a week ago, he also responded to the news that Sen.

John McCain (R-AZ) would not vote for the latest repeal effort, saying that they would eventually repeal the health care law. This certainly signaled to everyone that Republicans would try again, as they would not be able to make another attempt under the rules of reconciliation until next year. In fact, for the entire month of September both Democrats and Republicans rushed to try and meet the September 30 deadline when those reconciliation rules would expire.

Congressional infighting over health care

Between the deadline and the end of the year, there could be a chance for lawmakers to pass a bipartisan bill that would temporarily help fix the problems with Obamacare. This is because they would just need a combination of votes from both Democrats and Republicans. It's likely that the President might come to some agreement with Democrats, likely Sen. Patty Murray (D-WA) who is working with Sen. Lamar Alexander (R-TN) who have been working on bipartisan legislation throughout the month but Republican leaders rejected in favor of the Graham-Cassidy bill.

In the interim, President Trump said that he would soon sign an executive order that would allow people to buy health insurance across state lines.

But the messages he was sending were even more confusing when he told reporters at the White House on Wednesday, that he was looking forward to a bipartisan effort to come up with a better health care plan. Nonetheless, he promised once again that they would vote to repeal Obamacare, again, within the first three months of the new year.

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