The number of Americans who work for the federal government has grown from 11.5 million in the late 1990s to 19.6 million today, according to data from the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics.
The rise in the number of people in the federal workforce is partly due to the rise of outsourcing and the federal health-care system.
And it’s partly because of a federal law that has expanded the number and complexity of government-paid health-insurance benefits for people who work at least 40 hours a week.
The law, the Affordable Care Act, or ACA, was passed in 2010.
Since then, federal and state governments have started phasing in new insurance options for workers at a much faster pace.
Here’s what you need to know about the Affordable Healthcare Act.
What is Obamacare?
Obamacare is the name of the Affordable Health Care Act that President Barack Obama signed into law in 2010 and which includes the Medicaid expansion, which is the federal-state health insurance program for the poor.
In 2018, it expanded Medicaid coverage to include the states, which are generally smaller states with more people.
The health-expansion law has helped millions of Americans gain health coverage through Medicaid.
The ACA’s most recent iteration, the American Health Care Reconciliation Act, also expanded Medicaid to cover more people in 2018.
The American Health Reform Act, a bill Obama signed in March that included several other pieces of legislation that were included in the ACA, also increased the federal eligibility age for Medicaid to make it easier for states to offer coverage to all adults.
And on Friday, the U,S.
Supreme Court ruled in favor of the states that are expanding Medicaid.
Americans who make less than 138 percent of the federal poverty level are considered poor, according the government.
The poverty line is $22,550 for a family of four.
This means that someone making less than $27,530 would qualify for Medicaid and receive free care.
The federal government pays about $1,400 for each Medicaid beneficiary per month.
The eligibility age is also much higher than the poverty line, meaning the federal subsidy will pay for much higher care.
But people who make between $27.25 and $50,000 per year would be able to get coverage through their state.
The U.N. estimates that 3.5 billion people, or 10 percent of people, are eligible for Medicaid in the U