By MIC TAPIN and KEVIN RUDDINGAPALOTTEThe health care law is a gift to the health care industry.
But is it a gift that will last?
The question has been a hot topic in recent weeks as Republicans and Democrats alike have been debating whether the law should be extended.
The Congressional Budget Office has estimated that the new law would cause 11 million people to lose their health insurance by 2026.
But that number is likely a conservative estimate.
And it is not yet clear how much the law will cost.
The nonpartisan Congressional Budget Service released its latest estimates this week and the law has not been fully implemented yet.
The Affordable Care Act has raised premiums by an average of 17 percent a year, which is the same rate that was charged before the law was enacted.
And the law also requires insurance companies to charge older people more than younger people.
But it also provides subsidies for younger people to buy insurance, and there are also some protections for people with preexisting conditions.
In terms of health care costs, the law is already affecting many aspects of the economy, but not all.
The Congressional Research Service, a nonpartisan, nonpartisan agency, estimated that insurance companies will spend an average $9.2 billion on administrative costs under the law and that many businesses will incur additional costs related to the law.
But the cost to taxpayers will be more than offset by higher federal revenues, which have been lower than projected.
The CBO also found that the cost of the health insurance exchanges will be between $1 trillion and $2 trillion.
There is also no question that the law, and the uncertainty around its implementation, has led to some uncertainty about the economic impacts of the law on states.
If the law does not work, the health law’s effect will be even more pronounced in states that expanded Medicaid, which has helped many low-income people who otherwise would not have access to health care.
The CBO also estimated that there would be an additional $5.2 trillion in direct health care spending over the next 10 years, but this is a conservative figure.
It assumes that all states would accept the expansion of Medicaid.
Moreover, even if the law continues to work, health care reform has already made the uninsured rate even higher.
According to the Congressional Budget Board, the uninsured share of the population increased from 17 percent in 2010 to 27 percent in 2016.
The uninsured rate rose even more when the CBO excluded the costs of premiums and other health care coverage, which would have been higher but for the law’s coverage expansion.
Another way to think about the law right now is that it is creating jobs for Americans.
It is creating more jobs than the jobs that would have existed if the health reform law had not been enacted.
Health insurance is a relatively small portion of the U.S. economy.
According in the most recent data, the number of people who were insured in 2016 was less than half of the number who were employed in the year 2000.
And it is likely that the health overhaul will continue to create jobs, especially in the health and education sectors.
But it is also likely that as states expand Medicaid, they will also face the cost that the Affordable Care Bill has created.
That is a cost that will have a huge impact on the economy in the long run.