Republicans, Dems agree to bipartisan budget deal

A bipartisan agreement reached Tuesday will provide a package of $1.4 trillion in relief for millions of Americans who are hurting under the Trump administration’s health care law, with $400 billion earmarked for new taxes and payments to insurers.

The deal also includes a $1 trillion expansion of the Children’s Health Insurance Program, which provides health coverage to more than 6 million children and their families, and $1 billion in funding to expand Medicaid to more states.

The Senate approved the measure in a bipartisan vote of 89-7, with all Democrats in support.

But it’s far from certain that Democrats will support it, and many GOP senators have expressed concern about how the package will impact their states.

Trump has accused Democratic lawmakers of “caving” on his signature legislative achievement, and has called them “mean and mean hard” and “weak” on their stance on the healthcare law.

The president has made the AHCA a centerpiece of his agenda for tax reform, and is scheduled to make the package a major focus of his legislative push later this month.

The bill, which is expected to be signed into law by Trump in the coming weeks, would expand Medicaid coverage for low-income families and people with disabilities.

The $1trn in relief would cover those with incomes up to 133 percent of the federal poverty line, and would provide $800 billion in tax credits for lower-income Americans.

Trump is also expected to propose a “substantial” increase in the number of tax credits, and the bill would also include a $400 tax credit for people with employer-provided health insurance.

The House also passed the legislation, passing it by a vote of 231-191.

Democrats are expected to use the deal to make more concessions on tax policy.

The AHCA would not have much impact on the size of the deficit, but would likely push Republicans to take action to help pay for a tax cut, including changes to the way the corporate tax code is written.

Republicans could try to shift some of the money toward other programs, such as child care and education, to pay for tax cuts, but those proposals would face significant resistance from Democrats.

“I’m very proud of this vote.

We just got it done,” House Minority Leader Nancy Pelosi, D-Calif., said after the vote.

“It was bipartisan and it was hard fought.

The American people want a tax bill that gives them relief.

The Americans are sick of being sick of getting no relief.”

Democrats had criticized Republicans for not passing the bill earlier, arguing it would have a disproportionate impact on people who make less than $200,000 a year and are currently paying the majority of their healthcare costs out of pocket.