White House Press Secretary Sean Spicer (L) looks on as U.S. Secretary of Health and Human Service Tom Price (R) points to a print-out of the Affordable Care Act (ACA) and a copy of the new plan introduced to repeal and replace the ACA during the daily briefing at the White House.

White House Press Secretary Sean Spicer (L) looks on as U.S. Secretary of Health and Human Service Tom Price (R) points to a print-out of the Affordable Care Act (ACA) and a copy of the new plan introduced to repeal and replace the ACA during the daily briefing at the White House.

The new administration has promised to scrap the Affordable Care Act. We now know what the Republican plan to replace Obamacare looks like. What’s different? How will the new arrangements affect you and your family? And when might all these changes kick in?

Guests

  • Susan Dentzer President and CEO, NEHI (Network for Excellence in Health Innovation), a non-profit think tank.
  • Dan Diamond Reporter with Politico and creator of "Pulse Check," a podcast that features weekly conversations about health care.
  • Mary Agnes Carey Partnerships editor and senior correspondent, Kaiser Health News.

Who Supports The Bill?

The Republican health care bill under consideration in the House of Representatives would change health coverage for a lot of people. It would no longer require that Americans buy health insurance, for instance, and it would eliminate current subsidies, replacing them with a fixed refundable tax credit. To help Americans understand where Congress stands on the debate over this legislation, NPR and Member stations around the country have compiled a database of Congressional members’ positions on the bill

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Dan Diamond Answers Your Questions On The AHCA

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