What we know about the latest GOP health bill (with lots of new questions)

President Donald Trump and Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell said Wednesday that they plan to vote on the GOP’s health care bill this week.

But the White House and Senate GOP leaders have been coy about what it would look like.

And a key question of the bill is what would happen to people with pre-existing conditions who were previously covered under Obamacare.

The House GOP health plan is being crafted by House Speaker Paul Ryan and Senate Republican leaders.

What we’ve learned about the bill The Senate bill would make sweeping changes to Medicaid and other government programs that help low-income Americans buy insurance.

But it would also allow states to decide whether to expand Medicaid or to opt out of the program entirely.

The bill would repeal the individual mandate and cap the amount of insurance coverage that individuals can purchase.

It would also give states the option of using the Medicaid expansion funds to help pay for insurance subsidies that many people who don’t have health insurance need.

The GOP bill also repeals the individual and employer mandates that help people buy insurance, which was part of Obamacare and has been widely supported by many.

But those mandates have been under attack from conservatives in Congress and from Trump, who has said he would scrap them and replace them with a more generous program.

The Senate proposal would also end the requirement that most Americans get insurance or pay a penalty.

Under the House bill, those penalties would be capped at $5,000 for individuals and $11,000 per family for a family.

The change could be seen as a response to Trump’s threat last month to cut off the Medicaid funds to states that do not expand the program.

Democrats say the GOP plan is an effort to allow states more flexibility to design their own health care systems, which they say would lower costs.

The president also says that people who have preexisting conditions would no longer be allowed to stay on their parents’ insurance.

What the bill doesn’t do The Senate legislation would not change the law as it stands.

Instead, it would end the Medicaid program, which helps low- and moderate-income people buy private health insurance.

The Trump administration has argued that it’s important for states to be able to decide how to distribute their Medicaid funds so that they are not burdened with rising premiums.

But Republican senators are worried that their bill could be used as a template for states trying to change the Medicaid eligibility rules.

It is unclear how the GOP plans to resolve this question.

It also would leave open the possibility that states could choose to leave the Medicaid system in place if the federal government can’t afford it.

This would mean that states would still have to make decisions about how to pay for coverage that is not covered by Medicaid.

The Republican proposal would allow states the ability to set their own eligibility standards for Medicaid.

That is, they could set up a system in which states decide how many people should be eligible for Medicaid and how many should not.

But states could also choose to allow Medicaid to cover people with incomes above 100 percent of the poverty level.

In some states, people with income above the poverty line are ineligible for Medicaid, but the bill does not include a plan for those states.

The White House says that under the Senate bill, states would not have to cover low-wage workers who earn too much to qualify for Medicaid but who don and earn too little to qualify.

This could lead to some changes to the law, particularly in states that allow insurers to charge higher premiums to people who earn below the poverty threshold.

For example, a state that allows insurers to deny coverage to people earning $30,000 a year, $40,000, or $50,000 might be able, under the bill, to decide to cover only people earning that income level or no income at all.

The goal is to reduce the number of people who could get insurance at all, especially as states expand Medicaid.

What it means for millions The GOP plan would also repeal Obamacare’s taxes on medical device makers, which help pay health care costs for millions of Americans.

The legislation also repeaks a rule that requires insurers to cover most people with preexistent conditions and people who buy their own insurance.

This change would also save the government about $7 billion in revenue.

In addition, the bill would allow insurers who are allowed to sell coverage in states with a waiver to offer lower premiums to lower-income customers.

Insurers that want to sell insurance in the states where they do not have permission to do so would be able if they wanted to to sell their policies across state lines.

The plan would allow for insurers to offer a wider range of plans to customers.

It wouldn’t eliminate a requirement that all people buying insurance in a state must buy insurance from an insurer.

Insurer executives and Republican lawmakers are worried about the effect on coverage if the bill repeals these rules.

In a statement, the Republican health care experts who wrote the bill said that the changes would help low and moderate income Americans buy more insurance and that they would not make coverage more expensive