Axios — A man who had his job cut from him for his “disagreement” with the administration over immigration is back in his job.
Mogen David Wine, who had been with the White House Office of National Drug Control Policy, resigned Tuesday and was replaced by Scott Gottlieb, a former pharmaceutical executive and former chief of the WhiteHouse.
“The President is pleased to welcome Mogen David, who has been a trusted adviser to the Administration, to the Whitehouse,” the President tweeted.
Gottlieb has been in the White house since 2013, and his tenure has included overseeing a drug-delivery program that has led to the development of a new drug to combat HIV, among other initiatives.
In his new role, Gottliebs will work on expanding access to prescription drugs.
While many Americans have been looking for jobs in the health care industry, they have often been struggling to find jobs in government.
It’s no secret that the Affordable Care Act has helped many Americans in many ways.
We have created tens of millions of new jobs in areas that used to be the engine of our economy.
We’ve expanded access to quality health care for millions of people, and have saved families millions of dollars.
But we also have seen the growth of health care costs that have forced us to tighten our belts, to invest in our people and to reform our system in ways that will make our health care system better and faster.
The truth is that many Americans can’t find good paying jobs in health care.
The Affordable Care act has done a tremendous amount to help the middle class and low-income Americans.
But for too many Americans, the health system they rely on to get the care they need has become less and less accessible.
To help get them back to work, we have created an office to focus on job creation.
It’s called the White Office of Job Creation, and we are committed to helping create jobs, increase health care access, and protect the rights of Americans with disabilities.
For too long, I’ve worked to strengthen America’s workforce.
We can’t keep making the kinds of promises we made to our American workers that we’ve now seen in the last four years.
That’s why, when it comes to the Affordable Health Care Act, we are going to keep fighting.
That is why I’ve put my name on a letter of support for it from the CEOs of the major insurance companies, and I’ll be sending it to every Republican senator and congressman who supports the law.
With this action, we will put an end to the nightmare that many of our families are enduring and that’s why we will take action now to help these families.
We’ll be fighting to make sure we keep our promises to them and our families.