What’s really wrong with Republican healthcare legislation?

Well, the GOP wants to spend $4 trillion over the next 10 years on a massive expansion of Medicaid and the subsidies that are now available to people who earn up to 400% of the federal poverty level.

That will include more than 2 million people.

The bill doesn’t include any money for Medicaid expansion, which is a big part of why some Democrats want to see more money for it.

And it doesn’t do enough to address preexisting conditions, including coverage of people who are already insured, like those who buy insurance on the individual market.

That’s because the bill doesn�t include any of the tax credits people need to buy their own insurance.

But it does provide a refundable tax credit for people who buy plans on the exchanges.

That is a major change.

And if you are a low-income person who buys insurance through the individual marketplace, you may not even be eligible for the tax credit.

If you are on the exchange, you�ll be able to get it if you�re older and sicker.

But you still have to buy coverage from the insurance company you sign up with, and you can only get the credit if you can prove that you are in need of it.

But that is where things get really complicated.

So if you bought a plan on the health insurance exchange last year, you will get the tax refund that you paid last year.

But if you buy a plan from the individual exchange this year, there�s no way to get the $4,000 tax credit to cover your premiums.

So your premiums will go up, but the amount you pay each month will go down.

That would be a big blow to middle-class Americans, many of whom don�t qualify for the credits because of pre-existing conditions.

The Congressional Budget Office estimated that the bill would cost $1,800 per person per month.

But many people with pre-conceived ideas about the bill, such as that the tax breaks would go to the rich, have not bothered to see how the numbers would change once the bill goes into effect.

And even those who did are not sure how much of their premium increases would be offset by those tax credits.

But even those estimates suggest that the law would cost more for low- and moderate-income Americans than the CBO has estimated.

CBO estimates that the cost would be $1.3 trillion over 10 years if the bill were to become law, but it does not take into account the millions of people that will lose insurance coverage and that millions of those people would get subsidies.

That could mean tens of billions of dollars more in premium increases for some of the poorest and most vulnerable Americans.

For example, CBO projects that the subsidies would cost taxpayers $3.4 trillion in 2020 alone.

Those subsidies, however, are not permanent.

And the Congressional Budget office estimates that they will eventually end and the cost of the program will go back to pre-Obamacare levels.

That means that, in 2021, the average household would have lost $3,000 in tax credits and subsidies, but that figure would be far higher for many people.

And CBO estimates the CBO would see no increase in the federal deficit in 2021 because of the new tax credits, so the cost to the federal government would not increase as much as it would in 2021 if the law was to be passed.

If the CBO�s numbers are accurate, it would mean that the new law would raise the deficit by more than $100 billion over 10, 20 and 30 years, according to the Congressional Leadership Fund, a conservative group that works to pass tax cuts for the middle class.

CBO is expected to release its next estimate on the bill in the coming weeks, and it will include the cost overruns and the costs of the individual mandate.

It will also include estimates on how much the law will cost to taxpayers in 2020 and 2021, and how much that will cost over time.

Republicans have long argued that the House will pass the bill because of its broad tax cuts and because it can pass the Senate because it is so popular.

That argument is now being tested by the fact that Democrats are trying to kill the bill.

Republicans are counting on that because they know they are unlikely to get enough support from Democrats in the Senate to pass the measure in its current form.

It also could be tested in the courts, where Democrats are likely to challenge the bill on its constitutionality.

The fact that Republicans are trying so hard to repeal and replace it shows that they are desperate to get something passed in the House, and that is a huge blow to Democrats, who are also trying to win back some of their Senate seats.

So the health care fight will not be over until they get the bill passed.

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