When will the Affordable Care Act (ACA) finally be repealed?

A new study shows that the Affordable Healthcare Act (aka Obamacare) was responsible for over 30,000 deaths in the US over the past decade, the largest number of any healthcare reform.

A new study, published by researchers at Harvard University, found that the ACA has increased healthcare costs for millions of Americans.

The researchers studied the annual cost of prescription drugs in the United States from 2004 to 2017, and found that since the ACA was passed in 2010, there has been a 27 percent increase in the annual costs of prescription medicines.

The study found that during the period from 2009 to 2015, prescription drug costs increased by approximately $10 billion.

The study found, however, that the number of prescription drug prescriptions increased by only 6.5 percent.

As we have previously reported, the ACA did not address the rising costs of healthcare, which led to millions of people being uninsured.

Since 2010, more than 8 million people have been uninsured.

As of January 2018, the number is over 11 million.

The authors of the new study also found that Medicare, Medicaid, and CHIP have also experienced an increase in prescription drug expenditures since 2010.

Medicare’s prescription drug spending has increased by almost 10 percent in the same time period, while Medicaid’s spending has gone up by roughly 15 percent.

The researchers found that Medicaid and Medicare’s costs increased more than 6 percent each during the same period.

The increased costs of the prescription drugs are directly tied to increased health insurance premiums, which are expected to skyrocket under the ACA.

According to the researchers, if Obamacare is repealed, “the total cost of insurance will be approximately $7 trillion by 2025, and approximately $20 trillion by 2026.”

According to the study, the costs of insurance premiums are also expected to increase by almost 40 percent by 2025.

In order to reduce the costs, the researchers recommend that individuals enroll in private insurance plans.

The authors suggest that “it is important to limit access to insurance to low-income and people of color” so that “people can afford health insurance when needed.”