The federal government spends about $1 trillion a year on health care, a figure that grew dramatically during the Reagan administration.
That figure rose to $2.3 trillion in the last decade, according to the Congressional Budget Office.
But now it is projected to hit $3.6 trillion by 2023, the CBO estimates.
That’s a lot of money, but it’s dwarfed by what the private sector spends.
That includes a $1.2 trillion annual military construction budget.
And a $4.6 billion annual farm bill, which provides food assistance for the poor.
A recent report by the Center for Budget and Policy Priorities found that the federal budget would take in more than $9 trillion more if the government took in a bigger share of taxes.
And this is a country that spends less than $20 trillion a day.
So the question is: Is that a waste of money?
That’s where a federal health care law can come in.
A law passed in 2016 would require health insurers to cover the full cost of health care in the form of a premium tax credit.
If that were to be extended, it would cost $1,000 for every person in the country.
And it would have to be renewed every year, or about a year for every 2.6 million people in the United States.
That means the federal cost would be about $20 billion a year, according the Congressional Research Service.
But Congress could have a solution: create a national health insurance program.
That would require a massive expansion of Medicaid and other health care programs to pay for the cost of covering everyone in the US, and it would also cover costs associated with people being uninsured.
Under this approach, the federal share of the cost would rise from 20 percent today to 30 percent in 2023 and then to 50 percent by 2035, depending on how the market responds to the tax increase.
This would bring the federal spending for health care under the ACA up to roughly 20 percent of the total cost.
This approach is called a “Medicaid Expansion,” because it would expand Medicaid eligibility to cover millions of people in states that don’t have Medicaid but have decided to expand the program.
The states that chose to expand Medicaid would also be responsible for paying for the expanded Medicaid benefits.
In other words, states could have to pay much more than they currently do to provide health care coverage for everyone in their area.
The idea of a national insurance program has been proposed before, most notably in the early 1990s by the conservative Heritage Foundation, which proposed a single-payer plan.
But it didn’t happen, and the health care debate has been going on for years, with proposals for a single payer program and universal health care.
The first major federal health insurance bill passed in the U.S. was in 1996, when it was called the Health Care Cost Containment Act, or HCACA.
It created a government-run health insurance exchange, called HealthCare.gov, to allow Americans to compare health insurance plans.
It was passed with bipartisan support and included many provisions aimed at protecting the poor and middle class.
But it was vetoed by President Bill Clinton in 1998, and many of the other bills passed during his presidency were more modest in their proposals.
And the Affordable Care Act was passed in 2010 with bipartisan majorities in both the House and the Senate.
In its first two years, it helped many Americans find affordable health insurance, but critics say it hasn’t delivered on its promise of health insurance for everyone.
That’s why the CBO is now proposing a new approach.
The proposal calls for a national universal health insurance system, with a $500-billion federal contribution to cover health care costs.
The federal contribution would be based on an actuarial estimate of what would happen under different health insurance markets.
Then, the plan proposes that Congress set a minimum amount of money per enrollee to cover each of the federal health programs.
In 2020, that would be $7,500 per enrollees.
The Federal Emergency Management Agency would be responsible to pay the rest of the costs, including Medicaid.
The $7.5 trillion federal contribution over 10 years would cover the costs for the next 10 years.
In 2019, the Federal Reserve would be required to maintain a “living will” policy that allows households to opt out of paying health care premiums for as long as they can afford to pay them.
In 2020, the Medicare Advantage program would be allowed to charge more, with the exception of people over age 65.
Medicare would continue to provide Medicare Part B, which covers about 70 percent of Americans with incomes below 138 percent of poverty, and Medicaid, which pays about 75 percent of low-income Americans about a third of the overall costs of care.
It also proposes extending the Medicare Prescription Drug Benefit for the first time since the program was created in 1965.
That program provides prescription drugs to people 65 and older and is funded