The Affordable Care Act has been a boon for America’s economy.
Its supporters argue that it has made it easier to get the care they need.
But its critics say the law has created an uneven playing field for some people and worsened the health care situation for others.
The federal government provides health care for about 20 million Americans, according to the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services.
The ACA has made health care cheaper, more accessible and more affordable than ever.
But it has created a patchwork of state-run health care systems that don’t always meet everyone’s needs, forcing people to rely on outside providers, such as doctors and hospitals.
Health care spending has grown significantly since 2010, when Congress passed the ACA, according the Congressional Budget Office.
But the growth has been slower than expected.
In a report released in February, the nonpartisan Congressional Budget Services said that the number of people insured has grown by about 7.6 million in the past year, or 5.6 percent.
That’s compared with a 6.5 percent increase in the population.
But a growing share of that growth has gone to the affluent, according a report by the Kaiser Family Foundation and the Urban Institute.
“The Affordable Care Acts expansion of health insurance coverage has also made it harder for older people and the poor to obtain care,” said Mark Goldring, the president and chief executive of the nonprofit health care advocacy group Americans for Financial Reform.
“We have seen a dramatic increase in uncompensated care, which can be costly and even prevent people from getting the care that they need.”
The ACA also created a system for people to enroll in Medicare.
When you look at the Medicare enrollees and their health outcomes, the law doesn’t seem to have helped them, Goldring said.
Obamacare has also expanded Medicaid, which covers more people, including those with incomes below 138 percent of the federal poverty level.
And it has expanded the availability of some health care, including preventive care and hospitalization, to more people.
It is difficult to quantify the extent to which the ACA has improved the health of the U.S. population, but there is no denying that health care has improved, Goldrick said.
“The people who are insured now are doing much better,” he said.