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She says her husband was given drugs to sedate and control him in nursing homes 2:10

She says her husband was given drugs to sedate and control him in nursing homes

Brittany Walker and her relatives detail the allegations of sex assault by STL officer 2:28

Brittany Walker and her relatives detail the allegations of sex assault by STL officer

Andy Reid thanks Chiefs fans after win over Chargers, refers to Los Angeles Chargers as San Diego Chargers 5:08

Andy Reid thanks Chiefs fans after win over Chargers, refers to Los Angeles Chargers as San Diego Chargers

Washington State coach Mike Leach talks about his favorite mascots 1:58

Washington State coach Mike Leach talks about his favorite mascots

Package delivery thieves looking for loot will instead say “crap” 2:20

Package delivery thieves looking for loot will instead say “crap”

Ron Parker talks about role of Chiefs' secondary in victory over Chargers 0:53

Ron Parker talks about role of Chiefs' secondary in victory over Chargers

FCC votes to repeal net neutrality regulations 0:17

FCC votes to repeal net neutrality regulations

Barry Odom on weekend bowl practices 1:08

Barry Odom on weekend bowl practices

Christmas concert shows it’s all about that bass 1:45

Christmas concert shows it’s all about that bass

Terry Beckner ready to be veteran leader on Mizzou’s defensive line 0:48

Terry Beckner ready to be veteran leader on Mizzou’s defensive line

  • What would happen if Obamacare is repealed?

    Sharon Pace of Kansas City, Kan., relies on Obamacare to help her cover her health needs and would receive a dramatic reduction in costs through it next year. Pace fears the financial and health fallout if the Affordable Care Act, known as Obamacare, were to be repealed.

Sharon Pace of Kansas City, Kan., relies on Obamacare to help her cover her health needs and would receive a dramatic reduction in costs through it next year. Pace fears the financial and health fallout if the Affordable Care Act, known as Obamacare, were to be repealed. Jill Toyoshiba The Kansas City Star
Sharon Pace of Kansas City, Kan., relies on Obamacare to help her cover her health needs and would receive a dramatic reduction in costs through it next year. Pace fears the financial and health fallout if the Affordable Care Act, known as Obamacare, were to be repealed. Jill Toyoshiba The Kansas City Star

For those who count on Obamacare, fear, frustration mount as they await Trump’s move

November 24, 2016 06:00 PM

UPDATED November 25, 2016 10:13 AM

More Videos

She says her husband was given drugs to sedate and control him in nursing homes 2:10

She says her husband was given drugs to sedate and control him in nursing homes

Brittany Walker and her relatives detail the allegations of sex assault by STL officer 2:28

Brittany Walker and her relatives detail the allegations of sex assault by STL officer

Andy Reid thanks Chiefs fans after win over Chargers, refers to Los Angeles Chargers as San Diego Chargers 5:08

Andy Reid thanks Chiefs fans after win over Chargers, refers to Los Angeles Chargers as San Diego Chargers

Washington State coach Mike Leach talks about his favorite mascots 1:58

Washington State coach Mike Leach talks about his favorite mascots

Package delivery thieves looking for loot will instead say “crap” 2:20

Package delivery thieves looking for loot will instead say “crap”

Ron Parker talks about role of Chiefs' secondary in victory over Chargers 0:53

Ron Parker talks about role of Chiefs' secondary in victory over Chargers

FCC votes to repeal net neutrality regulations 0:17

FCC votes to repeal net neutrality regulations

Barry Odom on weekend bowl practices 1:08

Barry Odom on weekend bowl practices

Christmas concert shows it’s all about that bass 1:45

Christmas concert shows it’s all about that bass

Terry Beckner ready to be veteran leader on Mizzou’s defensive line 0:48

Terry Beckner ready to be veteran leader on Mizzou’s defensive line

  • She says her husband was given drugs to sedate and control him in nursing homes

    Charlene Wagner worries that her husband, Allen Wagner, has been overly medicated with anti-psychotic drugs while in Kansas nursing homes. Her husband has Lewy Body Dementia and Parkinson’s disease.