The new administration has taken a hardline approach to the nation’s health care system, making it harder for many Americans to get covered under Obamacare.
But that hasn’t stopped the Trump administration from making some major changes to the healthcare system that could affect millions of Americans.
More from CNN: The Trump administration has made major changes in how the healthcare law is administered and what’s covered.
The administration has called for repealing the Affordable Care Act and replacing it with a “caregiver” system.
The White House has also announced that it is “making major changes” to how it will pay for its plans, and has called on Congress to “pass a bipartisan health care bill.”
“We want to ensure that we have a system that is more flexible, that is affordable and that is available to more Americans,” said Sarah Wasko, an insurance executive and member of the Trump transition team.
“We want that for the long term, and we want to be able to offer affordable coverage to people regardless of where they live.”
The move to “make major changes,” as well as the decision to cut off Medicaid expansion, could have serious implications for those who rely on the program.
Medicaid expansion was expanded under the Affordable Health Care Act.
While the Trump-era healthcare plan allows states to opt out of Medicaid expansion if they do not have enough money to cover people in their states, states will not be allowed to stop the expansion altogether.
The plan will likely be in effect for a year or two.
In addition, the Trump team announced that they are proposing to phase out the Medicaid expansion program in 2020.
This could mean that people in states with a large share of uninsured would no longer have access to the health insurance they are now able to obtain.
Those who depend on Medicaid expansion to get by are the most vulnerable.
If you are an individual, you will have to choose between your coverage, which could increase your premiums, or you will be on the hook for the full cost of your insurance, according to the Kaiser Family Foundation.
Obamacare expanded Medicaid coverage for low-income people by 2020.
The Trump administration is looking to keep the Medicaid funding flowing to those who are eligible and will end the expansion in 2020, but it will have an impact on other groups who depend upon the expansion.
Some groups that rely on Medicaid are elderly people, people with disabilities and the poor.
Under the Trump plan, the government will stop paying the full premiums that the federal government pays for most people who are enrolled in Medicaid.
If the administration is successful, these people will be left with less to spend on health care, especially as they are also the ones who have the lowest incomes and are the ones with the most work-related expenses.
A large portion of the population who rely upon Medicaid is women, people of color and people who don’t have a high school degree.
People in these groups will be affected by the change.
While there is a lot of uncertainty surrounding the effect of these changes on the American public, there is one major group that has been left out of the conversation.
The American Red Cross will not accept new applicants to the program as the Trump Administration seeks to cut its funding.
Instead, the Red Cross is offering a special enrollment period.
There are several other changes in the healthcare bill, including the elimination of the tax on medical devices.
If the healthcare reform bill is enacted and Republicans win control of the House of Representatives, Republicans will have the opportunity to repeal the Affordable Healthcare Act in order to bring it to the president’s desk for signature.
Trump’s healthcare plan is not expected to pass, however, and the administration will have time to implement the changes and make them permanent before they go into effect.
Trump has previously said that he would repeal Obamacare and replace it with something “like a flat tax.”
The president said that his plan is “not the same thing,” but his administration has promised that the new plan will be “much more generous.”