When will the Republicans have to make up their mind about the new health care law?

The American Health Care Act, or AHCA, is a bill being pushed by Republicans to replace the Affordable Care Act.

The legislation is intended to provide a single-payer health care system with insurance that would be funded through a payroll tax, and would offer coverage for all Americans.

However, conservatives in the House of Representatives and Senate are concerned about the changes the bill will make to the current insurance system.

If passed, the legislation would dramatically reshape health care.

Here are five key things you need to know about the health care bill.

1.

AHCA Will Replace Obamacare’s Single-Payer Health Care System The House passed its version of the AHCA on Monday.

It’s the first time since the 2010 elections that Republicans have been able to pass legislation without Democratic support.

As the legislation moves through Congress, a number of important questions will remain unanswered.

For example, it’s unclear how the AHCC would work.

What happens if the Affordable Health Care Plan (AHCP) is scrapped, as it’s currently being considered in the Senate?

What if Republicans pass the AHCP without changing the law?

What would happen if a new plan was put forward by the Trump administration?

What happens to Medicaid and Medicare?

Who would get the money for the AHC?

The Senate is expected to pass the bill on Tuesday.

But Republicans say the AHACA is more than just a repeal of Obamacare.

It includes a number other changes that will help the ACA’s single-payer system, according to the Associated Press.

Here’s what the AHAC does, according the AP: AHCA Would: Repeal Obamacare’s taxes on employer-provided health insurance, known as the “individual mandate.”

The mandate is one of the biggest health care changes in the ACA.

Under the ACA, health plans could not deny coverage to anyone because of pre-existing conditions.

However the mandate has been interpreted by the courts as requiring that all Americans have insurance.

Republicans say it’s not a requirement because insurers are free to reject applicants who are sick or elderly, or because people are free not to purchase insurance.

The AHCA would repeal that requirement.

The bill would also eliminate the employer mandate, which costs taxpayers $1.6 trillion annually.

This provision would allow employers to opt out of the mandate and instead charge a flat fee to employees.

AHCC Would: Eliminate the requirement that people buy insurance through a health savings account.

The Congressional Budget Office estimated the AHCT would save the government $2 trillion over 10 years.

The CBO estimated that eliminating the requirement would lower the cost of health care by $5.6 billion annually.

The plan also would allow people to deduct health insurance premiums from their taxable income, and reduce deductibles for plans that provide preventive services.

Republicans also said the AHCD would lower premiums by up to 10 percent for most individuals and 12 percent for families.

The savings would come from eliminating the tax on employer contributions to health savings accounts, which they say would lower health insurance costs for people.

The measure also would repeal the requirement for health insurance plans to cover preventive care, as well as a provision that requires plans to offer preventive care coverage to employees on a case-by-case basis.

2.

AHAC Will Increase Taxes on Individuals and Families With Employer-Provided Health Insurance The House’s AHCA proposal would eliminate the payroll tax.

The payroll tax is a tax on payroll, but it also applies to the payroll taxes of individual employees.

Under this provision, employers can deduct payroll taxes paid by their employees from their federal income taxes.

The tax is currently paid by all taxpayers who file their taxes.

For 2017, that means a household with an employee who works for a non-profit organization would pay a payroll taxes tax of $9,900.

For 2018, that figure jumps to $20,900, which is a 10 percent increase.

The change would make employers pay a 2.9 percent payroll tax on wages earned by individuals who are employed by employers.

Under AHCA for 2018, employers would pay an additional 3.9 cents in payroll taxes for each additional employee they hire.

For individuals who work at an employer, their payroll taxes would be set at 2.7 percent of their annual wage.

3.

AHCT Would Increase Taxes for Employers with a Health Savings Account Under AHCT, employers will be allowed to use a health insurance savings account to pay for employee health care benefits.

The account is an optional payment from employees’ employers, and employers must be able to claim the account for the entire year.

Under current law, employers have to provide the account, but not pay taxes on the money.

The AP reports that the AHGC will increase the amount that employers can use their health insurance accounts to pay their employees’ health care costs.

Under a new provision in the AHCs bill, employers with a health benefits account will be able make payments to the accounts of employees who have health insurance and have coverage through their employer. The

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