Trump’s health care bill is set to be unveiled next week, and many have already seen the headlines.
Here are five things you should know about it. 1.
What it does 1.1 million people will lose coverage in 2019.
The TrumpCare bill repeals a number of Obamacare regulations.
It also includes a number that will likely be a major sticking point for some members of Congress.
That includes the individual mandate, which requires people to purchase health insurance.
The Congressional Budget Office has estimated that a 32 percent cut to the mandate could result in 2 million people losing their insurance in 2019 and 1 million in 2020.
That’s a large number of people and could affect how much people receive in subsidies.2.
The legislation does not repeal the Medicaid expansion, which expanded Medicaid coverage to millions of people who previously were uninsured.
In 2019, about 20 million people in that group qualified for Medicaid.3.
The bill also includes new tax credits for buying insurance.
Currently, people pay a 10 percent tax on their income and a 6.2 percent tax for each additional dollar they earn above the poverty line.
The new tax credit will reduce the amount people pay in taxes by $2,000 per person.4.
The government will spend $1.3 trillion on subsidies for low-income people.
TrumpCare eliminated a $400 per person tax credit for those making less than $25,000.
This will remain in place.5.
There is no way for insurers to deny people insurance if they get sick.
Under TrumpCare, insurers could reject people with pre-existing conditions.
Under the new plan, insurers are allowed to deny coverage to anyone with a preexisting condition, but they will have to give people a clear reason why they should not be able to purchase insurance.6.
The Senate has yet to pass the bill.
There will be a vote on the House version on Wednesday.7.
Trumpcare has some serious loopholes.
The ACA expanded Medicaid to millions more people in 2020 than TrumpCare did in 2019, and it does not allow insurers to charge older people more than younger people.8.
Some states have already raised their Medicaid eligibility requirements to keep up with demand.
Trump’s plan does not do that.9.
The plan also requires states to provide coverage for people with preexisis.
This includes people with severe medical conditions.
The House bill does not.10.
The federal government will provide $6 billion for mental health care.
The CBO has estimated this will cost states $2.6 billion over the next five years.11.
The tax credits will be phased out in 2019 for people who earn between $30,000 and $100,000 a year.
They will return in 2026.12.
The nonpartisan Congressional Budget Center has estimated the tax credits could raise $1 trillion over the decade.
It estimates that the tax credit would cost about 3.7 million people a year in tax credits and about 4 million people the year after that.13.
The president says he would cut Medicaid spending to $600 billion in 2019 from $900 billion in 2020 to keep pace with inflation.
The White House is basing that figure on the CBO estimate of $1,300 in spending per enrollee in 2020 and $1 in 2019 per enrolee in 2020, a decrease of $150 billion.14.
The Affordable Care Act had a $3.8 trillion price tag.
Trump says the cost is $5 trillion in 2019 alone.
It would be $9.6 trillion in 2020 if Trump’s goal were achieved.15.
The GOP plan would repeal Medicaid expansion for low income people.
This is a major change.
In 2020, Medicaid expanded to more than 22 million people, and this year, it expanded to about 11 million people.
The changes to Medicaid would make it harder for some states to afford it.16.
The U.S. spends $20 billion a year on mental health.
This figure includes Medicaid, which is meant to help people with mental health issues.
It is currently $6.6 million a year for every enrollee.17.
There are also millions of Americans who will not be covered by Medicaid.
In the 2019 fiscal year, the TrumpCare expansion for people making less $30.99 per month was estimated to have saved $634 million for states.18.
The number of uninsured Americans will continue to grow under the Trumpcare plan.
The American Health Care Act will end the ACA’s Medicaid expansion and require states to expand their coverage to at least 90 percent of the population.19.
The Republican plan does away with the Medicaid funding that states have been providing to people with chronic illnesses.
This was an issue that Trumpcare had.
The health care plan also includes the possibility of eliminating the Medicaid guarantee.20.
The administration wants to end a program that allows states to waive income taxes on insurance premiums and other costs.
The proposal includes the repeal of this tax credit.21.
The President has not specified how the $7.5