Which GOP health care bill is going to get a big bump?
On Thursday, the Congressional Budget Office released its latest assessment of the Senate’s version of the AHCA, which has become a top priority of President Donald Trump and his Republican colleagues.
The CBO said that the Senate version would increase premiums by more than $800 per individual, while the House version would decrease them by nearly $2,700.
Trump and Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell (R-KY) have been working hard to craft a health care overhaul, but they have not been able to come to a deal.
On Thursday night, they will be able to make a decision on the legislation when they meet for a vote.
The GOP-led Congress and Trump have said that they are open to working with Democrats to craft legislation that is more affordable, but the GOP leadership has refused to budge.
Trump’s plan, which would make some cuts in Medicaid and Medicare benefits, is a major sticking point in negotiations between Democrats and Republicans.
The AHCA would repeal key parts of Obamacare while leaving the rest of the health care system intact.
The bill would increase federal spending on Medicaid by $880 billion over 10 years, including $1.2 trillion for 2019 and $1 trillion for 2020.
The Congressional Budget office said that repealing the Medicaid expansion and cutting spending on the ACA’s subsidies would cause “a significant increase in the number of uninsured Americans.”
However, the CBO said in its analysis that it would not make any cuts to the ACA itself.
The analysis said that Medicaid spending would rise from $5.4 trillion in 2020 to $8.2 billion in 2026.
Republicans in Congress have also proposed a number of changes to the bill.
One of them, which is similar to the one passed in the House, would cut Medicaid payments to states and states would be allowed to reduce the amount of funding that goes to Medicaid.
The Senate’s bill, however, would allow states to decide what kind of payment they want to make.
The changes could have a significant impact on how many people will be covered by Medicaid, as states would need to figure out how much money they can save through Medicaid cuts.
The final bill could also be subject to the possibility of the House passing a “skinny repeal” that would allow the ACA to remain intact while the Senate passes a replacement bill.
That would require a bipartisan agreement on how to repeal Obamacare.
The House passed the AHC in January, but Senate Republicans have been unable to agree on how it should be amended and how to replace it.
They have not made a decision yet on how they would replace the ACA, and Trump has vowed that he will not approve a repeal bill until after the 2020 election.