The Trump-Boris Johnson ‘s ‘war on medicine’ is back on: ‘If we can’t stop it now, we can never stop it’

Donald Trump’s “war on drugs” has begun again.

The US President announced a crackdown on doctors who work in public health centers, the only medical facilities permitted to do so under a 2012 law.

The president has promised to “revisit” the bill in the coming weeks, a pledge he repeated during a meeting with British Prime Minister Theresa May.

Trump’s move comes on the heels of a recent court ruling that loosened restrictions on physician-patient confidentiality, which had been in place for decades, but the president’s administration is continuing to push back against the law.

In a press release, the White House said Trump’s administration will “continue to vigorously defend the constitutionality of the Affordable Care Act, including the physician-physician relationship, which is fundamental to ensuring the safety and health of our nation’s patients and the healthcare system as a whole.”

The announcement comes as the Trump administration has pushed back against a court ruling in favor of the president that lifted some of the restrictions on how doctors can practice medicine in public hospitals and clinics.

The White House has argued that the decision is based on the fact that “a doctor cannot practice medicine without a physician-client relationship, and that the federal government cannot prevent states from setting up physician-managed care plans,” according to the Washington Post.

“As the Trump Administration continues to vigorously challenge the Court’s ruling, our country will continue to stand by our doctors and the patients we serve,” the statement said.

The Trump administration’s stance was supported by the American Medical Association, which said in a statement that the move was a “dangerous, reckless, and short-sighted move that will lead to further unnecessary harm to patients and health care providers.”

The president’s decision is a reversal from the previous administration’s actions.

As of October 2017, only five states and Washington, DC had passed laws allowing physician-to-patient communication, and none of them required that physicians provide the information to the patient or patient to the doctor.

Trump has said he would “revise the federal law” and that “it will take time to get there.”

The Washington Post reported on Wednesday that “the federal government has been working to undo the rules since the Affordable Health Care Act was signed into law in 2010.”

But the administration’s reversal has been met with resistance from doctors, who say that the new rules are “a first step in a long process that will require a massive expansion of the public health workforce, including medical specialists, nurses, doctors, dentists, and pharmacists.”

The National Association of Medical Examiners (NAMI) has also expressed concerns over the president moving forward with the plan, saying in a letter to the president on Tuesday that “if the president moves forward with his plan to make it easier for doctors to prescribe opioids and heroin, it will put the safety of our patients at risk.”

The association added that the Trump-led administration’s “tough stance” on opioids “has put lives at risk,” adding that “this new administration has shown no interest in ensuring that our doctors have the tools to protect our health.”