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President Obama will be talking politics tonight with members of the house democratic leadership -- a dinner meeting.
And a couple of the items that may come up have a familiar ring to them chief White House correspondent Ed Henry tonight on the present and the holdovers.
As big second term legacy items like immigration reform begin advancing in the senate President Obama is busy playing defense on two other issues that dominated his first term.
Tomorrow he's back on the road talking jobs and taxes while on Friday he's planning an event at the White House to continue defending his signature health care law.
If you are got a health insurance.
Then that part of obamacare that affects you.
That's pretty much already in place.
Friday's event touting the benefits of Health Care Reform for women is in part an effort to calm down nervous congressional Democrats.
We're fretting about how implementation of the health care law may impact the 2014 mid terms.
I just see huge train wreck come -- you know I've discussed this many times.
And I don't see any results yet house majority leader Eric Cantor is planning yet another vote next week to try and repeal it and senate Republicans are singing the same to.
This is as the chairman of the finance committee said train -- And it's time to revisit this monstrosity.
Because it's clearly an enormous drag.
On our economy and what it.
Health officials insist this is a political loser for Republicans next year because the law is especially popular with women and minorities -- point that Mitt Romney himself alluded to it is first post election interview with Fox's Chris Wallace.
That weakness that our campaign had that I had as we weren't effective and -- taking my message primarily -- minority voters to Hispanic Americans African Americans other minorities why do you think that was.
Well I think the Obama -- Attractiveness and feature was something we underestimated.
Particularly among lower incomes.
A Fox News poll last month found women support the health care law more than men.
With 43% of women saying the law should be kept in place compared to only 39% of men.
The difference in support along racial lines is even more stark.
Of non whites saying the law should be kept in place while only 32% of whites say that.
Now Republican -- -- officials respond by saying health -- is not the only issue to reach out to female voters and minority voters they also point out that taking on the president's health care law revs up their base ahead of point fourteen.
Brett had had a lot of north lawn Ed thank you.
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