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The U.S. Senate’s latest health care debate has been a spectacle of heated rhetoric and a constant stream of political grandstanding. The bill under consideration, a bill sponsored by Senator Bill Cassidy, has been widely condemned as cruel and heartless. While Cassidy has the Senate majority, other Senators, like Dean Heller, John McCain, and Jeff Flake, have vowed to oppose it, and Senator Ron Johnson, one of Republicans’ more centrist members, expressed hesitations in the past. If the Senate decides to repeal the Affordable Care Act, which is based on the Affordable Care Act, it will likely repeal the individual and employer mandates. The individual mandate, which requires Americans to have health insurance or pay a fine, will be repealed. But the individual mandate is likely to remain in some form.
The employer mandate, which forces employers to offer health insurance, will be repealed. The mandate, which is not tied to any particular government program or agency, is a central element of Obamacare and serves a purpose that the original Republican proposal has not addressed. Nevertheless, an employer mandate might find its way back into the law under an Obama-era rule. That rule would allow a Republican President to replace Obamacare’s employer mandate with a single employer mandate.
A single employer mandate is a proposal the Obama Administration has considered repeatedly. The policy is being considered again today when Representative Darrell Issa, who was a chief proponent of the single employer mandate, introduced House Resolution 522, a bill that would require each American to have health insurance. The bill is designed to do two things. One would repeal the individual mandate and ensure that insurance is available, but it would do no actual repeal. This bill would ensure that insurance is available, but is not the real health care reform proposal the Obama Administration has had in mind in recent years.
The other idea that it is the President’s idea but Democrats believe may eventually become a Republican idea as well is the idea to expand Medicaid. Democrats oppose the Republican plan to expand the Medicaid program by making it less generous. At the moment, only people making over 138 percent of the poverty level (about $21,000 for an individual) would be eligible for Medicaid, meaning that most people will also have to sign up. The Administration has expressed the desire to expand the program, but does not believe the GOP proposal is ready to support. That proposal may be a Republican idea someday but it is clearly not a Democratic one. The administration has
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