President Barack Obama is in China on his way to a second term.
In the process, the president is getting a very busy schedule.
President Barack Obama has signed two major legislation during his two terms.
One, the Health Care and Education Reconciliation Act of 2010, passed the House by a margin of 257-205.
That’s the law that, among other things, allows people who’ve lost their jobs or their benefits to keep their jobs, and also allows them to keep receiving their unemployment benefits.
The other major piece of legislation, the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act, passed both chambers by wide margins.
That legislation, which was passed in the face of intense opposition from the insurance industry, was designed to protect the health and well-being of the millions of Americans who are now receiving government subsidies for health insurance coverage.
The law’s primary impact was to end a provision of the Affordable Care Action that gave states greater flexibility in setting their own Medicaid and insurance program standards, in order to increase the number of uninsured people in their states.
That provision also enabled the states to set their own insurance programs that would provide coverage to low-income Americans.
That was one of the main things the Affordable Act sought to accomplish, to create incentives for people to stay healthy.
Obama signed the legislation into law on January 31, 2010.
But by then, the health care law was already in effect.
It had already begun to take effect, and it had been implemented in a way that had been very effective in reducing the rate of hospitalizations, the number and types of people who needed hospitalizations and the number, and types, of people needing outpatient services.
That meant that the number that needed to be hospitalized, the rate at which they needed to get in the hospital, were going down dramatically, and the rate that needed outpatient services were going up.
In addition, the government was starting to make real progress in expanding access to care, particularly for the poor.
By the end of 2010 and early 2011, more than 8 million Americans had health insurance.
That number was going to increase significantly.
That is going to make a real difference.
It was going, and I think it’s going to be very important that the president continue to support it.
It’s important that he continue to push for that, because it is going a long way toward making a real impact.
He signed the bill into law that day, on January 30, 2010, on the eve of his second inauguration.
When the bill passed the Senate, in the waning days of his first term, Obama signed it into law.
He was going in for his second term, so he signed the law on February 1.
That was on the last day of his presidency.
This is a president who has made the right decisions in his second terms, and that is what he was elected to do.
That means he has been focused on the right issues, the right priorities, and he has put in place a great administration, one that is going far in the right direction.
He’s a good president, and we have an incredible team, and a great team is working to achieve the right goals, the best outcomes for our people, the American people, and for the economy.