The Congressional Budget Office is set to release a report detailing what could happen to insurance markets if the federal government stops making cost-sharing reduction payments.
There would be 22 million fewer Americans with health insurance in 2026 under the latest version of the Senate Republican bill to repeal and replace the Affordable Care Act, the same coverage loss as under the previous version, the Congressional Budget Office said Thursday.
The new Congressional Budget Office findings may make it more difficult for GOP leadership to line up moderate votes to pass the bill. The long-term funding drop, 35% over two decades, means Senate Republicans may have to scrap the bill's proposed change to a lower inflation rate in 2025.
Senate Republicans' plan to repeal and replace Obamacare will cause 22 million to lose their health coverage by 2026, according to a projection from the Congressional Budget Office released Monday.
Constraining the growth of Medicaid spending and reducing federal support for expanded coverage will disproportionately hurt rural communities, a new report says.
Insurance providers fear that the AHCA would dramatically scale back access to care, especially for vulnerable populations.
The American Health Care Act would slash federal revenue by $662.6 billion from 2017 through 2026, according to Congress' nonpartisan Joint Committee on Taxation.
The American public will find out this week what the impact will be for the controversial American Health Care Act, which ends protections for people with pre-existing conditions and ends Medicaid expansion.
Everyone reported the top-line numbers from the analysis of the House Republicans' American Health Care Act, a bill to repeal and replace the Affordable Care Act. Here are 13 other findings that should be of high interest to healthcare industry groups.
The House Republicans' American Health Care Act would reduce the federal deficit by $337 billion over the coming decade and increase the number of people who are uninsured by 24 million by 2026 relative to current law, according to the Congressional Budget Office and the Joint Committee on Taxation.
In a blog post, analysts with the Congressional Budget Office said that Republican proposals to replace the ACA would likely lead insurers to offer bare-bones plans that would not qualify as coverage.
Policy experts say the projected double-digit hikes are unlikely to affect the majority of people who enroll in health plans through the federal exchange. At the same time, benchmark premiums in some states, including Arkansas, Indiana and Ohio, will increase only slightly or even decrease in 2017.