Which are the most important things to stay up to date on this week?

The U.S. economy has been battered by the worst recession since the Great Depression, and a number of the major political issues have come under increasing strain.

But one of the biggest risks is an increasingly polarized and fractious Congress.

The U,S.

Supreme Court, and the 2016 presidential election have become the most contentious topics in Washington, and Republicans in Congress have become increasingly anxious.

That’s made it harder for Republicans to govern effectively.

And even when the country is on the right track, it’s not clear how much they can get away with.

Here’s a look at the top five most important issues to keep an eye on. 1.

Health care: The Supreme Court and the Affordable Care Act are a huge issue.

A number of GOP lawmakers have promised to repeal the Affordable Health Care Act, and Trump has been criticized for saying the GOP was “going to kill” it.

He also said it was “not going to happen” because of the Republican Congress.

He’s also said he doesn’t like the fact that Democrats have to work with Republicans to pass the ACA.

“We’re going to do something,” he said.

“And I’m not going to be involved in it.

I don’t want to.”

In the past few weeks, the Supreme Court has heard arguments in several cases challenging the constitutionality of the ACA, and some Republican lawmakers have said they want to take the high court up on that issue.

Republicans also want to overturn the Affordable Medicare program, which provides health insurance for the poor.

The House Freedom Caucus, a group of House conservatives, wants to replace the ACA with an alternative.

The Supreme Justice nominee will be considered by the full Senate next week, but many Republicans have already said they will not hold a vote on his nomination.

Some Democrats have also voiced concerns about the future of the Affordable Medicaid program, and they also want Trump to change the law so that states can opt out of its Medicaid expansion.

2.

The budget: Republicans want to cut spending in the U.,S., and the Congressional Budget Office has warned that the country will hit a budget deficit of more than $1 trillion in the 2018-19 fiscal year, which ends in March.

But the Trump administration has said it will be able to pass a budget and pay for the cuts by 2019.

Democrats are also trying to stop the government from defaulting on its debt.

They’re calling for a $1.2 trillion spending plan, which they say would cut the federal deficit by $1,200 per American, or about 15% of GDP.

The Trump administration says it won’t be able do that because it has a deficit of about $400 billion.

Republicans have said the budget deficit will be $1 billion, but the CBO says it’s likely to be closer to $1 and a half trillion.

The White House has also said that the government will not be able spend the full amount of its borrowing authority.

The Congressional Budget Board is expected to release its forecast next week.

3.

Social security: The Social Security program will have to grow by nearly $6 trillion over the next decade in order to pay for its benefits.

The government has already added $7 trillion to the program, or 20% of its current budget.

Republicans want a way to stop that growth.

They want to phase out benefits for people 65 and older and require them to work longer.

Trump has said he would like to see a higher retirement age and to stop giving money to people who are nearing retirement age.

Democrats have been pushing for changes to the law, saying they don’t think a plan that increases the retirement age would be fair.

The Social Services Administration said last week it is still reviewing the 2018 budget and will announce its conclusions later this week.

4.

Education: The Trump Administration has already cut more than 20% from the Department of Education.

Some of the cuts have been offset by cuts elsewhere in the government, but a number have gone into a separate program called the Historically Black Colleges and Universities (HBCU) program, in which students who qualify can receive scholarships and loans from the government.

A recent report by the White House found that nearly half of all Pell Grants were being diverted to HBCU students, a program the administration has argued is not meant to support students who are struggling to make ends meet.

The Republican-led House Education Committee is calling for more than 30 changes to H.B. 36, including a requirement that the federal government provide Pell Grants to students with incomes up to 120% of the federal poverty level, or $23,500 for an individual.

Republicans say they are considering a plan to address that issue in the next few weeks.

5.

The economy: The U.,S., has suffered from a sharp slowdown in manufacturing activity, but that hasn’t deterred many of the companies that employ thousands of Americans.

The stock market has been hurt by Trump’s trade policies, and many economists have urged the