With Republicans in control of the Senate, the House is also expected to pass a bill that repeals the Affordable Care Act without a replacement.

If it does, there is no question that Republicans will want to use the repeal bill as a way to attack President Donald Trump, who has said he would sign a replacement bill if Democrats are not able to support it.

House Speaker Paul Ryan, R-Wis., is expected to unveil a bill in the coming days that would repeal the Affordable Health Care Act and replace it with a bill to provide subsidies for people who do not have insurance.

But the plan has not yet been formally released.

Ryan, a Republican, has been criticized for using the repeal-and-replace plan as a political vehicle for his push to repeal the law.

The legislation would eliminate the requirement that most Americans have health insurance.

Instead, the federal government would be required to offer subsidies to individuals to help them buy coverage.

The subsidies would provide an average of $2,600 to a family of four, according to the Congressional Budget Office.

But some Republicans have questioned how this plan would help people with preexisting conditions, who are at higher risk for being priced out of the market.

Republicans are pushing a plan to use a federal waiver that allows states to create “preventative” health care plans.

This would allow states to use federal dollars to provide coverage for people with pre-existing conditions, as long as they meet certain requirements, such as paying a deductible of at least $2.5, providing at least four days of coverage per year, and having health insurance that meets a certain set of health insurance standards.

The bill also would expand the number of insurers that could participate in the marketplaces to more than 20,000, according a House aide.

Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell, R