Which states can now spend on health care ads?

Which states can now spend on health care ads?

The Senate on Thursday approved an amendment by Sens.

Rand Paul (R-Ky.) and Bill Cassidy (R) that would allow states to spend up to $2 billion a year on health insurance advertising.

It is the first time the chamber has voted on a spending bill since the 2016 election.

Paul and Cassidy said the amendment is necessary to help protect Americans from Obamacare-induced health care costs.

The bill would also ensure that insurers would have to cover all Americans with pre-existing conditions, which could lead to fewer insurers.

The Senate passed the amendment by voice vote.

But it would need 60 votes to pass, and Republicans are already working on a substitute version of the amendment.

If the bill becomes law, the U.S. would join 14 other countries, including Russia, Japan, Switzerland, New Zealand and Iceland, which also have the ability to spend millions of dollars a year to advertise their health care plans.

The amendment would also allow states the ability, under certain conditions, to spend on the same ads.

Paul, Cassidy and Sen. Ted Cruz (R–Tex.) have been trying to win over moderates in the Senate to support the amendment, which is also backed by conservative Sens.

Mike Lee (R.W. Va.) and Jerry Moran (R.-Kan.).

The Senate bill, which has bipartisan support, would provide tax credits for people to buy insurance on state exchanges, which would lower costs for many people.

The Senate would also extend the current tax credits, but would phase out the health care law’s Medicaid expansion and impose a 3.8 percent tax on health savings accounts.

States would also be allowed to impose new fees on health insurers, which the Senate would repeal.

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