Republicans have a plan to undo the Affordable Care Act’s taxes and regulations.
But the Senate could still pass a repeal-and-replace bill with enough votes to kill it, if the House doesn’t move forward on a vote.
That’s because the House has already passed its bill to repeal and replace Obamacare.
The Republican plan would roll back more than 1,000 regulations and taxes that Republicans passed in 2015 and 2016, including regulations and tax credits on medical devices and devices to treat cancer.
Republicans are still trying to negotiate with Democrats on how to address some of the issues they’ve raised in the last few days.
But Republicans aren’t sure they can get a health bill passed without some of their proposed changes to the Affordable Health Care Act.
The Hill reporter: Why does the House have to pass the bill before they can repeal it?
The bill will not get a vote in the Senate unless Republicans get enough votes.
Republicans have promised to repeal Obamacare with only 51 votes, but they have not said how many votes they will need to do so.
If the Senate does not vote on the bill by the end of the week, they will have to move to the House floor and begin debate on the repeal bill.
If Republicans pass the House repeal bill with 51 votes before the end in the next few days, the Senate can vote on it and begin voting on the Senate’s own version of the bill, which will then need a simple majority to pass.
The House is in the process of crafting a bill to fix many of the problems that the ACA has faced in the first few years of the Trump administration.
Senate Republicans have said they will be looking at several options to fix Obamacare before they make a final decision.
If they want to pass a bill in the near future, it would be up to the Senate to act as a “clean repeal” of the ACA.
That would leave the GOP in a position where they would have to decide if they want repeal or repeal and retool.