This is the latest version of the Affordable Care Act to be brought up for a vote, as both parties in Congress have agreed on a final version of legislation to replace the ACA.
On Monday, the Senate voted 98-0 to send the bill to the House for consideration.
While some of the major provisions have been in the final version, there have been many changes made to the bill in the Senate.
Here are the major differences: 1.
Mental health care: This is where the bills most similarities end, as the Republican bill was a significant overhaul of the ACA’s Medicaid expansion.
In the House version, the expansion was cut by $2 billion.
This means that the GOP plan would end up reducing federal Medicaid funding by $4 billion.
Additionally, the bill would remove funding for the Women, Infants and Children (WIC) nutrition program, a program that provides nutritional assistance to low-income families.
The bill would also remove funding to expand Medicaid to all people in states that have expanded Medicaid.
The cuts to WIC funding would also be substantial, with states receiving a $2.9 billion reduction in federal funding for Medicaid.
Mental illness treatment: The Senate bill has a new provision in the bill that allows states to opt out of Medicaid expansion for mental health services for certain populations.
Currently, states can opt out if they receive federal dollars.
The Senate plan would allow states to expand this option to all of the populations that are eligible for Medicaid expansion in the state, which would affect about 1 in 3 adults and nearly 2 in 3 children.
States that expand the program would also see a significant reduction in their Medicaid funding.
State health insurance exchanges: The House bill allows states, for the first time, to set up state health insurance exchange websites.
Currently these websites are not functional, and the process to set them up is not entirely transparent.
The House would have allowed states to do so, but the Senate bill would have prevented states from doing so.
The current law allows states that expanded Medicaid to create their own exchange websites, but it’s unclear if this would be the case in the House bill.
Drug testing for mental illness: The Republican bill would allow the states to require that mental health treatment centers and treatment providers obtain drug testing from their patients.
Currently mental health centers and providers cannot obtain this testing, and states can use the testing money to fund other types of services for their mental health patients.
State funding for family planning services: The GOP bill would increase funding for child health services in the states, as well as family planning programs in the Medicaid program.
This would increase spending by $5.5 billion, which is $5 billion more than the current Medicaid expansion funding.
The GOP plan also increases funding for HIV prevention, as it would allow a state to impose restrictions on the use of a medication known as PrEP.
This medication is designed to prevent HIV transmission in people who have HIV infection.
Family planning clinics: The bill will increase funding by about $4.5 million for the Family Planning Services of Southern Indiana, a federal grant program that works with low- and moderate-income women to provide reproductive health care to pregnant women and their unborn children.
The funding would increase by $7.4 million.
Medicare for all: The Republicans would allow for the creation of a Medicare-for-all program for all people, including those on Medicaid.
Currently there is no such program in place, and this provision would allow people on Medicaid to be able to be enrolled in a Medicare for All program.
Medical device tax credit: The tax credit for medical devices would increase, and also allow people who use prescription drugs for medical purposes to get a credit of up to $1,000.
The tax break would increase the credit for low- to moderate- income individuals and families by about 15 percent.
The Tax Foundation estimates that the tax credit would help close the gap between the high-income and middle-income earners in the U.S. By 2022, the Tax Foundation estimated that this would have an impact of about $1.8 trillion in direct spending, and about $800 billion in direct revenue.
Community health centers: The legislation would also allow states and counties to establish community health centers, which are similar to outpatient clinics, but they would be paid for through a fee that would be based on a patient’s income.
The fees would be set at $10,000 per year.
Medicaid expansion: The Medicaid expansion is an expansion of the Medicaid expansion currently in place under the ACA, which provides health care for low income Americans.
The provision of Medicaid is a part of the House GOP plan that is included in the original bill.
The Medicaid expanded has been a critical component of the health care coverage for low and moderate income Americans, and has contributed to a reduction in the overall number of uninsured Americans.