The president’s decision to sign the repeal-and-replace bill, which Republicans have promised to pass, has led to a political backlash from Republicans who believe the bill is a backdoor attempt to undo the Affordable Care Act.
The president is also pushing the bill through Congress in the hopes of securing votes for other legislation.
The legislation has been condemned by Democrats, who are concerned about its impact on insurance markets and how it will affect federal workers’ health insurance subsidies.
It is unclear what the president’s plans for the bill are, but some Republican lawmakers have expressed concern that they could include cuts to the ACA’s Medicaid program.
The bill is also facing backlash from the White House, which has pushed the measure as a way to dismantle the law without the help of Democrats.
The GOP is expected to sign a version of the bill this week, although it is unclear how quickly it will be released.
The White House is also expected to release its own version of a repeal bill next week.
If the president signs the bill, it would allow the Senate to proceed with its own repeal bill, and it would also allow House Republicans to introduce a repeal-only version of their own bill.
The two chambers would then hash out a final version of an overhaul plan.
Both chambers have been trying to work out the details of a final repeal bill for months, but they have been struggling to agree on how to pay for it.
The repeal-a-thon has also sparked an uproar from Democrats who are unhappy that Republicans are pushing their own plan.
The health care law’s signature health care policy provision — known as the individual mandate — requires people to have health insurance to receive tax credits.
The mandate was enacted to make insurance affordable and affordable coverage available to everyone.
However, it has been a political liability for Republicans who claim it has led the nation to the brink of collapse.
A new analysis by the nonpartisan Congressional Budget Office shows that the GOP plan would add more than $4 trillion to the federal deficit over a decade, though that is still smaller than the $7.5 trillion cost of President Donald Trump’s health care overhaul.
The CBO estimates that the cost of the new bill would increase federal deficits by $8.6 trillion over 10 years, and that the number of uninsured Americans would grow by 17 million by 2026.
In its analysis, the CBO said the bill would also cause a decline in the health of Americans.
“In addition to significantly increasing the cost to the nation’s economy, this legislation would cause a significant reduction in coverage and an increase in premiums for millions of Americans,” the report said.
The House of Representatives will likely vote on the GOP’s replacement plan this week.
But Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell has said that it will have to pass in the Senate.
That’s because the House has not yet passed a repeal of the Affordable Act.
Trump and Republicans in Congress have said that they will pass a replacement plan in the coming days and will then move to the Senate for a final vote.
The Senate passed the bill with a bipartisan 51-49 vote earlier this month.
The measure, which was approved by a vote of 98-1, repeals the individual and employer mandates.
It also includes a ban on the use of Medicaid money to pay premiums for insurance policies that cover people with preexisting conditions.
A repeal of Obamacare would require Republicans to repeal the individual mandates in order to replace it.
That would be an unpopular step in the process because it would be the first major legislative move since the election of President Trump.
The nonpartisan Congressional Research Service estimated that repealing the individual marketplaces and the ACA would add about $1 trillion to federal deficits over a 10-year period.
Republicans also said that a repeal would lead to fewer people being covered by Medicaid, which covers low-income Americans.
The new bill, however, would do more than just eliminate the individual insurance mandates.
Trump has repeatedly vowed to repeal and replace the ACA, though the White Houses position has not been consistent since he took office in January.