Quick Takes: Key Highlights Of The CBO Report
Media outlets cut through the paperwork to lay out what you need to know about the analysis.
10 Key Points From The CBO Report On Obamacare Repeal
Here are some key facts and figures from the new CBO report on the American Health Care Act, the House-passed bill to repeal and replace Obamacare. CBO stressed the uncertainty of its estimates, given that it's hard to know which states would take up the chance to opt out of certain key parts of Obamacare. All figures are for the decade spanning 2017-2026 unless otherwise specified. (Kenen, 5/24)
Your CBO Cheat Sheet: 5 Takeaways From GOP Health Bill
An estimated 23 million additional Americans will become uninsured over the next decade if the current version of the Republican health care bill goes into effect, according to a Congressional Budget Office analysis released Wednesday. This is only slightly lower than the 24 million predicted in March, before Republicans tweaked the bill to pull in critical votes from both moderate and hard-right Republicans. (Feibel, 5/24)
15 Quick Facts From CBO Report On Obamacare Repeal Bill
Here's what the CBO reported on the cost and coverage impact of the House Republicans' bill to repeal and replace the Affordable Care Act. ... Prompt a few million people to use premium tax credits to buy plans that don't cover major medical costs. ... Result in 4 million more people in employer-based health plans by 2026, mainly because employers would see the individual market as a less desirable option for their workers. (Meyer, 5/24)
The Washington Post:
How The CBO Thinks The Republican Health-Care Bill Will Affect Your Pocketbook
But what does that mean to most Americans? The CBO helpfully broke down how much insurance premiums would cost for people at two income levels — $26,500 and $68,200 annually — at three ages. The upshot is that people making $68,200 a year who are in the two younger ages (21 and 40) will pay less in premiums annually because they will get a tax credit not available to people at their income level under Obamacare. But for older and poorer Americans, the effect will mostly be worse. (Bump, 5/24)
Read the CBO analysis here.