The Senate is expected to pass the American Health Care Act, a sweeping overhaul of the nation’s health care system, on Thursday.
But Democrats have signaled that they will not vote for the legislation.
Here are 10 things to know about the health care law: *The Senate is set to vote on the AHCA on Thursday, and the legislation has already attracted support from Democrats.
The legislation will require states to provide health insurance to people with pre-existing conditions, but it also contains a number of protections for people with preexisting conditions.
*Democrats have said that the legislation could be better if it included protections for those with pre/existing conditions.
That’s a concern for the House, which has passed a version of the AHCC that includes that protection.
*The AHCA is a long-term effort to roll back President Donald Trump’s signature legislative achievement, and a key component of that effort has been the repeal of Obamacare.
The Senate’s version of AHCC is much more conservative than the House’s.
The AHCA also includes a provision that would allow insurers to charge people more based on the cost of coverage.
*Republicans are looking to move quickly on the bill.
While Democrats oppose the AHCE, they’re working to pass their own version that would include the protections the House passed, according to a senior Democratic aide.
*Here are the 10 things you need to know to watch for Thursday’s vote: *1.
The vote is set for 3 p.m.
The House will vote at 10 a.m., the Senate at 3 p, and all members of the Senate will be present.
The GOP plan would repeal the Affordable Care Act’s individual mandate.
That would be a major change to how Americans buy health insurance.
It would allow people to buy health coverage regardless of their income, so it would eliminate the requirement that people purchase health insurance in order to receive it.
The Republican plan would also repeal the state and federal tax deduction for state and local taxes, as well as the deduction for property taxes.
The bill would eliminate federal funding for Planned Parenthood.
The Republicans plan would make states pay for their Medicaid expansions by capping Medicaid funding at the federal level.
The plan would allow states to choose to continue providing Medicaid to people who qualify for it, as long as they are eligible for federal funding and don’t earn more than 138 percent of the federal poverty level.
This means that people in states that do not expand Medicaid would still be able to receive benefits from the program.
The CBO estimates that the AHCO would result in 23 million more Americans losing coverage over the next decade.
This is because the AHBC would eliminate Medicaid coverage in all but a few states that have not expanded their programs, and because the federal funding that states currently receive for Medicaid would be limited.
The Medicaid expansion would be scaled back.
States would still have the option of expanding Medicaid, but they would no longer receive the same federal funding as currently.
That means that states could only receive $1.5 billion per year from the federal government, which would be less than they receive now.
The Trump administration is proposing to phase out the Medicaid expansion.
Under the AHEC, states could continue to offer Medicaid coverage to low-income people who meet certain eligibility requirements.
That includes having no more than two children and being married with at least one dependent.
This would apply to Medicaid expansion states as well.
Republicans have proposed that states with a lot of low-wage workers be eligible for Medicaid expansion under the AHFC.
That could mean that low-skilled workers could have their benefits cut off.
*Sources: Politico, Politico.com, GOP leaders, Republican bill, AHCC, AHCA, Democrats, bill, bill language, plan source Politico article Get the best health care coverage and analysis from the White House, congressional Republicans and their top aides.
*About the author John Wagner is a Senior White House Correspondent covering the presidency and Congress for Politico.
He previously worked at the Washington Post, Politico and the New York Times.
You can reach him at [email protected]