Why did the House Republicans try to defund the Affordable Care Act?

This is a very interesting article.

If you are reading this article, then you may be interested in the following article.

Read More , which outlines how the House GOP tried to stop the ACA.

The article goes into great detail about how this attempt was foiled, and how it could have been stopped with one simple tweak.

Here are a few highlights from the article:This is the bill that was introduced and debated in the House and Senate and was ultimately voted on by the House in late June.

In its present form, it would have stopped the Affordable Cuts and the Affordable Health Care Act.

Instead, this bill would have had a few key changes.

First, the bill would allow insurers to charge the same amount to people with preexisting conditions.

It would have expanded Medicaid and extended the tax credits that many of the people with pre-existing conditions receive.

It also would have cut the tax credit that insurance companies use to cover premiums.

The bill would also have given states the option to expand Medicaid or to deny eligibility to people who were currently receiving Medicaid.

In other words, the Senate bill would give states the opportunity to provide more affordable health care to people, and the House bill would let states opt out of Medicaid expansion, allowing states to decide whether to do so or not.

This is a big deal.

A recent Gallup poll found that 73% of Americans support expanding Medicaid.

A large majority of Americans oppose Medicaid expansion.

It is estimated that the House Republican bill would add more than $7,000 to the cost of insurance for people in states that expanded Medicaid.

The reason why the House is moving to eliminate the ACA is simple.

The ACA is a landmark law that has made it possible for millions of Americans to gain health insurance, and is also one of the most popular health care reforms of all time.

Republicans have long pushed this myth that Obamacare has caused the uninsured rate to rise.

The CBO, for example, found that the uninsured in 2014 was 13% higher than it was in 2010.

Now, they are moving to undo it.

The latest poll found 59% of voters support ending the ACA, according to Gallup.

Only 22% said they oppose ending the law.

Only 25% said that ending the act would make things worse.

The majority of Republicans said they thought that the ACA should stay in place.

This is important because, according a recent Gallup survey, 52% of Republicans believe that repealing the ACA would make life better for people with chronic diseases.

The bill that Republicans are passing would allow states to keep the ACA if they did not want to expand it.

A majority of voters oppose the ACA’s protections for preexistent conditions.

Seventy-two percent said that repealing it would make it harder for people to obtain health insurance and would lead to higher premiums.

The vast majority of people who oppose the law support protecting preexisted conditions.

However, in the wake of the ACA passing, Republicans have been pushing for repeal of the law’s protections on preexisstic conditions.

This includes eliminating Medicaid expansion as well as repealing the tax break that insurance plans use to reduce premiums for people who have pre-existed conditions, including pre-cancerous conditions, and pre-diabetes.

This was an incredibly important issue that was overlooked by many Republicans during the ACA debate.

It was the main reason why they pushed so hard to repeal it.

Now, we are seeing that they did their best to get this bill through the House.