Here's the first paragraph for this AP article:
Taking a harder line on health care, the Trump administration joined a coalition of Republican-led states Wednesday in asking a federal appeals court to entirely overturn former President Barack Obama’s signature health care law — a decision that could leave millions uninsured.
(Note -- West Virginia Attorney General Patrick Morrisey was one of the state attorney generals behind the original lawsuit.)
The article goes on say that "more than 20 million Americans would be at risk of losing their health insurance" including those with pre-existing conditions. Yesterday, WV Metro News noted the effects the court’s decision would have on those served through West Virginia's expanded Medicaid programs:
A decision striking down the law would also impact individuals who gained coverage through state Medicaid expansion programs, including 160,000 West Virginians. West Virginia expanded Medicaid in 2014.
Not to worry, however, the Metro article quotes Senator Shelley Moore Capito reassuring us that the Republicans will create a better health care system:
“If the courts were to strike it down, there wouldn’t be an immediate everybody loses their health care the next day, which is what many people would have you believe because that is frightening to people and rightly so,” she also said. “I think we would have a chance to go in and reshape health care and make it better over a period of time.”
As our president tweeted a month ago:
Yeah, you're right, senator: West Virginians probably won't lose their health care (or is it "HealtCare") the next day -- it will probably take a few months. But why should anyone trust you, the president, or your party when you did nothing to improve health care in the two years that Republicans controlled all three branches of government?
Of course, there was no mention of this in the morning "newspaper." However, if you turn to page 5, you can read the first two-thirds of a different AP story on health care:
Caveats to Government-Run Health System