He's attacking Disney and "the woke mob" on the campaign trail, but his policies back home are making it harder for low-income residents to stay insured.
Here's a look at how the proposal might save taxpayers money but cost some Americans access to health care coverage.
A return to pre-COVID-19 policies and budgets will make qualifying for the program more difficult and bureaucratic for low-income people.
As pandemic policies expire, welfare programs revert to stricter standards and stingier benefits.
Adults without dependents or disabilities would lose health coverage if they couldn't document time spent working.
Republicans in North Carolina used to be extremely skeptical of offering the health care program to more low-income residents. That officially changed this week.
Democratic Gov. Roy Cooper is expected to sign the bill, which would make roughly 600,000 additional low-income residents eligible for coverage.
The Trans Health Equity Act would ensure low-income transgender Maryland residents on Medicaid have access to gender-affirming procedures.
The Home and Community Based Services Access Act would mandate Medicaid coverage of long-term support for disabled people in their daily lives.
Republicans say they won't touch Social Security and Medicare, but they haven't made a similar vow about Medicaid, which covers about one in four Americans.