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doctor_rolle_13645.jpg

FILE - In this Nov. 3, 2007, file photo, Boston College quarterback Matt Ryan, left, congratulates Florida State's Myron Rolle after FSU defeated Boston College 27-17 in an NCAA college football game at Alumni Stadium in Boston. Rolle was an All-American defensive back at Florida State but his bigger accomplishments have come off the field. He was a Rhodes Scholar and last month graduated from Florida State's College of Medicine. Rolle begins his neurosurgery residency next month at Harvard Medical School. (AP Photo/Tallahassee Democrat, Mike Ewen, File)/Tallahassee Democrat via AP)

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Anti-Mike Pence protesters gather in Colorado Spring dressed as characters in Hulu's "Handsmaid's Tale" (United Colorado Springs/Facebook) [https://www.facebook.com/unitecoloradosprings/]

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Sen. Dean Heller, R-Nev., during a press conference where he announced he will vote no on the proposed GOP healthcare bill at the Grant Sawyer State Office Building on Friday, June 23, 2017 in Las Vegas. (Erik Verduzco/Las Vegas Review-Journal via AP)

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Sen. Dean Heller, R-Nev., during a press conference where he announced he will vote no on the proposed GOP healthcare bill at the Grant Sawyer State Office Building on Friday, June 23, 2017 in Las Vegas. (Erik Verduzco/Las Vegas Review-Journal via AP)

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FILE - In this April 3, 2017, file photo, the Senate side of the Capitol is seen in Washington. Republicans in full control of government are on the brink of history-making changes to the nation’s health care system, but “Obamacare” is only half the story _ and many people may not realize that. (AP Photo/J. Scott Applewhite, File)

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FILE - In this June 13, 2017, file photo, Senate Armed Services Committee Chairman Sen. John McCain, R-Ariz. speaks on Capitol Hill in Washington. McCain and Sen. Jack Reed, D- R.I., are asking Defense Secretary Jim Mattis to investigate reports that U.S. military interrogators worked with forces from the United Arab Emirates accused of torturing detainees in Yemen. McCain and Reed, called the reports "deeply disturbing." (AP Photo/Jacquelyn Martin, file)

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Wesley Watson, 13, and Liam Kusiw, 13, front, improvise with a broom and a board to paddle along Lakeshore Dr. as Tropical Depression Cindy floods the lakefront Thursday, June 22, 2017 in Mandeville, La. (David Grunfeld/NOLA.com The Times-Picayune via AP)

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Oklahoma Attorney General Mike Hunter said Regan Nichols, an osteopathic physician, showed extreme disregard for human life in prescribing a total of 1,800 pain pills to five patients who died from drug toxicity. (Associated Press/File)

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President Donald Trump, right, standing with Veterans Affairs Secretary David Shulkin, left, speaks during a bill signing event for the "Department of Veterans Affairs Accountability and Whistleblower Protection Act of 2017," in the East Room of the White House, in Washington, Friday, June 23, 2017. (AP Photo/Susan Walsh)

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Hurley Trauma Surgeon, Dr. Donald Scholten, M.D. and Hurley Trauma and Surgical Critical Care Chief, Dr. Leo Mercer answer questions from the media during a press conference Friday June 23, 2017, at the Merliss Brown Auditorium, in Flint, Mich., to give an update regarding Lt. Jeff Neville's condition. Neville was stabbed at Bishop International Airport Wednesday morning by suspected attacker Amor Ftouhi, a Canadian from Tunisia. (Shannon Millard /The Flint Journal-MLive.com via AP)

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In this Tuesday, June 20, 2017, photo, Nathan Miller, 19, far right, stands in a certified nursing assistant class at New Berlin Eisenhower Middle/High School in New Berlin, Wis. He is forgoing a summer job to play baseball and take the class, to help make him a better candidate for medical school down the road. He's not alone. Fewer and fewer teens are taking summer jobs, according to the Department of Labor. (AP Photo/Carrie Antlfinger)

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In this Tuesday, June 20, 2017, photo, Nathan Miller, 19, stands over fellow student Camille Sem, 17, in a certified nursing assistant class at New Berlin Eisenhower Middle/High School in New Berlin, Wis. Miller is forgoing a summer job to play baseball and take the class, to help make him a better candidate for medical school down the road. He's not alone. Fewer and fewer teens are taking summer jobs, according to the Department of Labor. (AP Photo/Carrie Antlfinger)

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FILE - In this Tuesday, April 18, 2017, file photo, Alaska Gov. Bill Walker addresses reporters during a news conference in Juneau, Alaska. Governors in states that expanded Medicaid are wary of a bill revealed Thursday, June 22, by Republican leaders in the U.S. Senate. The expansion of the state-federal program has allowed 11 million lower-income Americans to gain health coverage. Walker, a Republican-turned-independent, said in a statement Thursday that he is still reviewing the Senate plan, but had some worries about how it might affect his vast and sparsely populated state, where health care costs are high. (AP Photo/Becky Bohrer, File)

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FILE - In this Thursday, Jan. 26, 2017, file photo, Oregon Gov. Kate Brown speaks to media representatives in Salem, Ore. Governors in states that expanded Medicaid are wary of a bill revealed Thursday, June 22, by Republican leaders in the U.S. Senate. The expansion of the state-federal program has allowed 11 million lower-income Americans to gain health coverage. "We anticipate it will be hundreds of thousands of Oregonians that will be stripped of health care under this proposal in order to get a tax break for wealthy Americans," said Brown, a Democrat. (AP Photo/Don Ryan, File)

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FILE - In this Thursday, Dec. 10, 2015, file photo, Nevada Gov. Brian Sandoval speaks at a news conference in Las Vegas. Governors in states that expanded Medicaid are wary of a bill revealed Thursday, June 22, 2017, by Republican leaders in the U.S. Senate. The expansion of the state-federal program has allowed 11 million lower-income Americans to gain health coverage. Among the Republicans voicing concern are Ohio Gov. John Kasich and Sandoval. (AP Photo/David Becker, File)

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FILE – In this April 4, 2017, file photo, Ohio Gov. John Kasich delivers his State of the State address at the Sandusky State Theatre in Sandusky, Ohio. Governors in states that expanded Medicaid are wary of a bill revealed Thursday, June 22, by Republican leaders in the U.S. Senate. The expansion of the state-federal program has allowed 11 million lower-income Americans to gain health coverage. Among the Republicans voicing concern are Kasich and Nevada Gov. Brian Sandoval. (AP Photo/Ron Schwane, File)

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Illustration on the decline of medical care quality by Alexander Hunter/The Washington Times

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THE TEA PARTY BACK IN THE DAY: 100,000 people attended this 2009 Washington tea party rally, organized by the California-based Tea Party Express. (Mary F. Calvert/The Washington Times)

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Sen. Angus King, I-Maine, leaves after Republicans released their long-awaited bill to scuttle much of President Barack Obama's Affordable Care Act, at the Capitol in Washington, Thursday, June 22, 2017. GOP leaders hope to vote on the bill next week and can only afford two defections from the 52 Senate Republicans but the measure encountered immediate trouble as four Republican senators said they opposed it but were open to negotiations. (AP Photo/J. Scott Applewhite)

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Sen. Jeff Merkley, D-Ore., third from left, accompanied by Sen. Debbie Stabenow, D-Mich., second from left, Sen. Maggie Hassan, D-N.H., right, and healthcare leaders, discuss the effects of the proposed Republican healthcare legislation on families at a news conference on Capitol Hill in Washington, Thursday, June 22, 2017. (AP Photo/Andrew Harnik)