The Trumpcare rollout has affected insurance markets across the country, with consumers paying a higher premium for coverage than they would have under a law that did not exist.
The Associated Press analyzed data from insurers to determine how the health care law has affected the premiums consumers are paying.
The analysis includes insurers that have provided coverage through state exchanges, as well as those that have not.
For example, Blue Cross Blue Shield of Ohio, which has been providing health insurance to more than 6 million people since the beginning of the year, had premiums rise by about $1,000 for 2018.
That increase in premiums was the largest in the country.
The AP’s analysis found that insurers had expected the law to increase premiums because of the Affordable Care Act’s mandate to buy health insurance or pay a penalty.
The Congressional Budget Office projected that more than 3 million more people would be uninsured under the law than under President Donald Trump’s initial plan to implement the law.
The CBO estimated that by 2026, a full 24 million Americans would have coverage through the exchanges.
The new law has raised premiums for some insurers that do not participate in the exchanges, such as Aetna, the nation’s largest insurer, which said its premiums will increase by an average of $9 per person.
Insurers have also reported that their costs have risen.
Anthem, which was a leading insurer in the market before the ACA, said in September that it had to cut its employee health benefits by 25 percent, or about $7 billion, as it tries to maintain competitiveness.
Anthem had been expected to lose more than $6 billion in 2019.
Insurance companies also say they will have to cut out the cost of health care for older people, who are already more expensive to insure.
The ACA allows insurers to charge older people a higher deductible for coverage, which is expected to cost more.
But the ACA does not allow them to charge younger people the same amount.
In 2018, the average age of the enrollees in the individual market was 57.
For many Americans, the health law has created new problems.
The law does not cover people with pre-existing conditions.
The Congressional Budget Board, which helps oversee the law, has estimated that about 15 million people would lose coverage under the ACA because of pre-conditions, including pre-cancer, cancer, HIV, diabetes, hypertension, and asthma.
In addition, there are fewer people insured by state exchanges than there were before the law passed, meaning that some consumers will have fewer options.
For the first time since the ACA passed, there will be fewer Americans insured through the Medicaid program, the federal government’s health insurance program for the poor.
The Trump administration has projected that by 2020, only about 4.7 million Americans will have coverage.
More:In 2018, there were more than 2.2 million people who received coverage through Medicaid through an exchange.
But since the law took effect, enrollment in the program has been significantly lower.
The state and local exchanges have had to offer fewer services and help people who are unable to get coverage from other states.
The number of people covered through Medicaid has fallen by more than 15 million since the end of the ACA’s enrollment period.
The average premium for a family of four is $3,664 now, according to a recent Kaiser Family Foundation report.
It’s now $2,971, the lowest since 2013.
That’s a drop of about 9 percent since the middle of the Trump administration.
The Republican-led House voted to repeal and replace the ACA on July 26, and the Senate passed the legislation in September.
President Donald J. Trump signed the legislation into law on January 6.