On Tuesday, the House of Representatives passed the latest version of the Republican plan to repeal and replace the Affordable Care Act, known as the American Health Care Act.
It was the House’s second major legislative success of the Trump era, and a triumph for House Speaker Paul Ryan (R-WI).
But while the bill passed the House and the Senate, it didn’t move to the Senate.
That’s because the Republican Senate leadership has not yet met with House leaders and has not formally taken up the bill.
Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell (R,KY) has been working behind the scenes to get the House to pass the bill, but that has not happened.
The Senate bill is now headed to President Donald Trump, who will sign it into law.
If he is satisfied with the bill’s final form, it will likely be approved by the Senate this week.
The president will then have to sign it and send it to the House.
The House has now passed the bill and it’s now headed for the president’s desk.
The Republican leadership has been pushing for the bill to be sent to the president on Tuesday, but it was not.
The White House released a statement on Wednesday saying the president was “not planning to sign” the bill before it’s officially sent to him.
Instead, the White House announced that the bill would be sent directly to the Democratic House leadership.
This is a big deal for Trump because it signals that the House leadership is not committed to passing the bill even after President Trump signs it into statute.
And the bill is still considered a dead issue.
Ryan is hoping to get enough Republican votes in the Senate to pass a clean bill before the end of the year, but there are still many questions about whether he can get enough support in the House for the legislation to pass.
The Congressional Budget Office (CBO) has estimated that repealing the ACA will result in approximately 23 million fewer people having health insurance by 2026 than under current law.
And that number is likely to rise as the number of Americans covered by Medicaid increases and premiums increase.
But if the bill passes the House, it won’t pass the Senate in its current form.
The Republicans have tried to move forward on repealing and replacing the ACA, but Republicans in both the House Republican Conference and the White Senate have refused to take up the matter.
Senate Democrats have been negotiating with Republican leaders in hopes of getting the House bill to the President’s desk and then sending it to him in the form of a joint resolution.
But there is still a lot of work to do before the two chambers can agree on a final plan.
But the Senate has now moved to move the bill onto the president.
The final House vote is expected to come on Thursday, and the president will have to formally sign the bill into law before the Senate can move it to his desk.