Medical insurance coverage under the ACA is expected to grow over the next few years as more states allow Medicaid expansion.
But some plans have been controversial for some reasons, and they’re getting some more attention.
The Medicaid expansion for low-income people, which is set to begin in 2020, has attracted a lot of controversy.
The Congressional Budget Office has predicted that the program will cost about $1.4 trillion over a decade.
A study by the Congressional Budget Project estimated that it could cost $1,700 for a family of four and $4,300 for a single person.
But while some plans are currently set to cover Medicaid expansion in states where the federal government does not expand the program, other states have opted not to do so, so states with a large share of Medicaid enrollees may not be covered.
The two major options for Medicaid coverage under Obamacare are the ACA’s individual and family markets.
While the latter option is more expensive, it is the most popular.
The CBO has estimated that there will be more than 10 million people enrolled in both markets this year.
Many states have also taken steps to prevent states from expanding Medicaid.
California, for instance, has made it so that people are eligible for Medicaid when they move to a new state, but only if they live within 500 miles of the new state.
Other states have tightened eligibility requirements for Medicaid expansion and banned states from contracting with private insurers.
Some of these changes have been criticized, particularly for their impact on Medicaid enrollee choices.
In the first quarter of 2019, more than one in four Medicaid enrollers in the states where California banned expansion were from a state that didn’t have expansion in place, according to a study from the Urban Institute.
The state was ranked the second most restrictive of all states for Medicaid enrollment, after North Dakota.
California also had the largest share of people who were eligible for expansion at 33 percent.
But it was the second least-expansion-friendly state for Medicaid enrolles, according the study.
California has also had a particularly tough time keeping up with demand, and it has been losing enrollees every year since the ACA took effect.
It was the worst state to lose enrollees in the first half of 2019.