How Trump’s presidency has affected Americans

Trump has put Americans at risk by threatening to withhold federal funding for Medicaid, the health care program for the poor and disabled.

The administration has proposed reducing funding for many of the nation’s Medicaid programs, including its children’s health program, which provides health care to the poor, people with disabilities and elderly people.

As of last week, a record 11.3 million people, or roughly half of the population, are covered by Medicaid.

But Trump’s actions will make life worse for millions of Americans and others.

Some people will lose their health insurance or lose their benefits, while others will not be able to get Medicaid coverage for months.

If Trump does not cancel the funding, more than 17 million people will become uninsured by 2026, according to the Congressional Budget Office.

The Congressional Budget Board has estimated that it would cost the federal government $2.9 trillion to provide coverage to the remaining 11.1 million people.

The president has made his decision to withhold Medicaid funding a key reason why Americans are worried.

The CBO estimates that nearly 3 million Americans will lose health insurance, as well as the roughly 4 million people who will be left with no health insurance coverage.

Many states will lose Medicaid money because they will not cover the cost of providing care to people with pre-existing conditions.

Some states have already seen the costs of such an event mount.

California will lose $1.6 billion in Medicaid funding.

The New York State Health Department estimates that it will take six to eight years to fully replace the $6.3 billion it received from the federal program.

And Medicaid will lose up to $10 billion in 2019 and 2020, according the nonpartisan Congressional Budget Committee.

And in 2018, President Donald Trump signed a $1 trillion spending bill into law, despite opposition from some conservatives and Republicans who opposed cuts to Medicaid.

The spending bill included a provision that would make it harder for states to implement Trump’s proposed cuts to the federal health program.

But Congress is likely to take a different approach to cutting Medicaid, according and a study by the Kaiser Family Foundation, a health policy research group.

The Kaiser Family Study found that while Republicans would like to see a return to the old system of the federal Medicaid program, they don’t see how that will happen in their view.

And the report said, “Democrats have a much better understanding of the cost and the impact of a change in the federal system.”

But, it also said, that Republicans are more likely to blame Democrats for the problems caused by the Trump administration.

“Republicans are less likely to say that the administration’s actions were harmful and more likely that they are just trying to push a spending plan through Congress,” the study said.

Republicans in Congress are hoping to repeal the Affordable Care Act by repealing the federal funding cut for Medicaid and other health care programs.

But they are not sure how to proceed in their effort.

“The White House has made it very clear that they want to do the repeal first,” said Rep. John Faso, a Republican from New York who is leading the House Republicans’ effort to repeal and replace the ACA.

The Trump administration has signaled that it is prepared to wait to see how Congress does its work on Medicaid and how states implement the ACA, he said.

“I think the president will look at this and see how it plays out.”