How the ACA will cost $5.7 trillion, according to a new study

The ACA is the single largest domestic healthcare policy of the Obama presidency, and its repeal would cost $4.2 trillion, an analysis by the nonpartisan Congressional Budget Office shows.

But the $4 trillion figure includes the $2.6 trillion cost of the new employer mandate, the $1.9 trillion of subsidies and the $3.6 billion of Medicaid expansion.

“The ACA’s impact on health care costs is likely larger than the $5 trillion figure suggests,” said the CBO analysis, which was released Thursday.

“CBO did not assess the cost of repealing the ACA or its replacement, the American Health Care Act, by using the Congressional Budget Committee’s methodology.”

A repeal of the ACA would leave 22 million people without coverage, but the CBO estimates that the total cost of those losses would be less than $1 trillion, less than half of what the White House is estimating.

The CBO estimates a total of $1,638 for every American who lost coverage.

CBO has estimated the ACA to cost $20 trillion over the coming decade.

A repeal would be a major change for the country.

It would force many states to make major changes in their healthcare systems and impose cost increases on people who currently have insurance.

The ACA requires that people buy private insurance or pay a penalty, which is a significant cost for many people.

States could be forced to make changes to their systems, like changing the number of days patients are covered, to make the law work.

It also requires that insurers offer lower-cost insurance plans.

The White House estimates that if the ACA is repealed, about 22 million more people would lose coverage by 2026 than under current law.

The administration also says the ACA has saved $1 billion in the first year of implementation.

Some Republicans, including House Speaker Paul Ryan, say the health law is a mistake and should be repealed.

But they are opposed to scrapping it.

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