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The American Health Care Act would slash $500 billion from Medicaid by 2026 and shift the nation’s most vulnerable people to private insurance.

But it’s also one of the biggest winners of the Senate’s massive health care reform bill.

Here’s what we know about the bill.

1 / 10 The American Medical Association is a non-partisan, nonprofit association of more than 1,500 medical doctors from around the country.

The AMA has been lobbying hard for years to weaken Obamacare, arguing it is a threat to patient health.

The organization is now the primary lobby for Republicans on Capitol Hill.

It has consistently backed Obamacare repeal, and is one of a number of conservative groups lobbying to kill the law.

Its president, Dr. Charles Gaba, is a Trump campaign donor who gave $5 million to Trump’s presidential campaign.

He has also been a vocal critic of the ACA and its Medicaid expansion.

2 / 10 Trump has long promised to dismantle Obamacare.

But he has not been forthcoming about his plan, and he hasn’t explained what he will replace it with.

Many of the most powerful GOP lawmakers have refused to commit to a replacement plan.

And despite his repeated pledges to repeal Obamacare, he hasn’s made little public comment on how to replace it.

The Trump administration and Senate Republicans say they plan to start the process of revamping the ACA, which would include repealing the ACA’s expansion of Medicaid and the Affordable Care Act’s protections for individuals with pre-existing conditions.

But Trump has also threatened to leave the ACA in place if lawmakers don’t get a replacement bill in place by March.

Trump has repeatedly expressed doubts about the merits of his signature legislation, including that it would have prevented or limited the rise in COVID-19 cases.

And he has repeatedly said that he would not support a Republican replacement plan if it did not include the Medicaid expansion or protections for pre-existing conditions.

In a recent interview with Fox News, Trump said he would keep the Medicaid program in place “for people that are in need,” but he also expressed his desire to see the ACA replaced.

The bill also includes a number the Senate passed in May as part of its repeal-and-replace effort.

It is meant to replace the ACA by increasing funding for the program by $1.5 trillion over the next decade.

It would also give states more flexibility to decide how to administer Medicaid, including to decide when and how much money to spend on benefits, and to how to pay for health insurance premiums and co-pays.

The Senate bill includes $300 billion in funding to provide $300 million in tax credits for people making up to $30,000 per year and for individuals making up and above $100,000.

The legislation also increases the Medicare eligibility age to 65, increases funding for mental health and substance abuse services, and increases funding to expand health insurance to nearly 16 million Americans.

3 / 10 In a March letter to House Republicans, the Trump administration warned that the bill would “reduce the number of people who qualify for Medicaid” by 2027 and shift Medicaid to private health insurance companies.

The letter cited the Congressional Budget Office’s estimates that the ACA would reduce Medicaid’s spending by $880 billion in 2026.

But CBO director Douglas Elmendorf told reporters on March 2 that “the impact of the CBOs projection is likely to be less than what we think.”

The bill would also increase funding for other programs, including a program to pay doctors for providing medical care to opioid addicts, as well as help cover cost-sharing payments to insurers.

The CBO projects that about 13 million fewer people would be covered under the Medicaid Medicaid expansion and that the insurance subsidy would drop by $8 billion by 2029.

4 / 10 Republican Sens.

Rand Paul, Mike Lee and Ron Johnson voted for the bill on May 6, and they have vowed to kill it.

They’ve previously criticized the bill for being too generous to the insurance industry, which they say has been a significant drag on the economy.

The House has also passed a number pieces of legislation that would replace the law in the coming weeks, including the American Health Security Act, the American Taxpayer Relief Act, and the Small Business Jobs Act.

In an April letter, Paul wrote, “We are committed to moving forward with legislation that will provide the states with the flexibility to create and maintain affordable coverage and access for low- and moderate-income Americans.”

5 / 10 Ryan said that “many of these changes will go a long way to helping low-income people and working families.”

But the bill doesn’t include the refundable tax credits Republicans have proposed, and its tax credits are too generous for many Americans.

The Tax Policy Center estimated in April that the GOP bill would reduce tax revenues by $12.5 billion over a decade.

The Congressional Budget Offices’ estimates of how the bill will affect the economy are not yet available.

A separate CBO analysis found that a repeal of the law would reduce the U.S. gross domestic product by