The GOP is the most ideologically extreme party in the United States.

But in many ways, it’s also the least likely to enact meaningful policy changes.

That’s according to a new report from the Kaiser Family Foundation.

The report examines public health policies implemented by all 50 states and the District of Columbia.

In a series of charts, the report highlights the results of the research.

In 2016, Republicans were responsible for 41 percent of the country’s Medicaid expansion, according to the Kaiser report.

Democrats are responsible for 17 percent.

That means that more than one-third of the GOP’s Medicaid expansions took place during the Trump administration.

During the same period, Democrats increased the number of Medicaid recipients by 18 million people.

And, overall, the Republican Party increased its share of the population from 35 percent in 2020 to 39 percent in 2024.

Democrats also increased their share of households with at least one member from 20 percent in 2021 to 24 percent in 2022.

Trump’s tax cuts have led to a rise in Medicaid enrollment, according the report.

The tax bill passed in March slashed the amount of money the federal government pays states to cover Medicaid.

The bill also repealed the Affordable Care Act’s requirement that Medicaid programs cover a certain amount of health care for low-income people.

That change has led to an increase in Medicaid enrollees, which is not surprising given the GOP administration’s efforts to expand coverage to people who have incomes up to 133 percent of poverty.

But Medicaid growth has remained flat.

The GOP’s expansion of Medicaid is a key component of Trump’s signature health care program.

The Trump administration is also responsible for repealing Obamacare’s protections for people with preexisting conditions, which will lead to an uptick in Medicaid expansion enrollees.

Medicaid expansion has also increased in the Senate.

The GOP passed a repeal of Obamacare’s requirement for insurers to cover people with pre-existing conditions.

And Trump signed an executive order to create a new health insurance market called HealthCare.gov that will offer health insurance for people who cannot find a plan through the current marketplaces.

That will likely increase Medicaid expansion enrollment.

There are several things that have caused Medicaid expansion to be so sluggish.

For one, the number and quality of coverage has not kept pace with demand.

The number of uninsured has remained low since the start of the year, and there has been a decline in the rate of new cases.

As a result, Medicaid has not seen an increase since the Trump health care bill was passed.

The lack of an expansion has been especially pronounced among children, which have the lowest incomes and the highest rates of under-policing.

This has meant that states have been unable to expand Medicaid to cover children with severe medical conditions.

According to the Brookings Institution, the total number of people who would qualify for Medicaid in 2022 would be slightly lower than in 2020.

The Brookings report said that the Medicaid expansion could increase if states were able to lower the premiums and deductibles of people with high incomes.

In other words, states might be able to increase Medicaid enrollment in the short term by limiting the amount people can spend on health insurance.

That might be possible, but the short-term gains would be outweighed by the cost in the long run.

Obamacare also has led some states to expand health insurance coverage to more low-wage workers.

But that has not happened in every state.

The federal government is still footing the bill for Medicaid expansion in those states.

Medicaid has also been limited in its ability to expand to people with low incomes.

According the Kaiser Health Foundation, the federal program covers about 9 million people, and only about 2.2 million of those people have Medicaid.

Of those people, only about 8 million have incomes that are less than 138 percent of that poverty level.

Even though states are able to offer a variety of health insurance plans, those plans have not been consistently priced competitively.

This is because of the high cost of private insurance and a lack of competition.

The Kaiser report found that in 2020, states increased the amount they spent on Medicaid to about $2.2 trillion, while private insurance spending had remained flat at about $3.5 trillion.

The cost of health insurers is the third-highest contributor to the federal deficit, according an analysis by the Kaiser Institute.

While states are responsible only for a small percentage of the nation’s Medicaid expenditures, their decisions about where to spend the money have a profound impact on Medicaid enrollment.

In some states, the GOP is able to keep costs low by allowing states to increase the amount Medicaid spends on administrative costs.

Theoretically, that would lead to a steady increase in enrollment.

But the data shows that states that spend more on administrative expenses are able the program to continue expanding to a greater extent.

Despite all the obstacles that states face to expand the program, they are still responsible for more than a third of the federal Medicaid expansion.

The Affordable Care Care Act created a new federal program called the CH

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