The Affordable Care Act is now the most popular health care policy in history.
The number of Americans who favor the law in Gallup’s most recent poll has risen from 35 percent in February to 50 percent today, the highest since Gallup began tracking the question in 2008.
But that’s not surprising.
Americans love a good healthcare plan.
Gallup has found that Americans’ approval of the ACA has climbed steadily since Gallup first asked the question a year ago.
The law is a boon for the healthcare industry, which is already benefiting from the ACA’s expansion of Medicaid, which has provided millions of Americans with health coverage.
But now that more Americans are choosing to stay on the ACA, Americans are less enthusiastic about it.
According to a recent survey from the Kaiser Family Foundation, 51 percent of Americans now say they support the ACA.
That’s down from 55 percent in January, and even more so from 52 percent in August.
This is bad news for the health care industry.
If fewer people support the law, then fewer people will buy health insurance, and fewer people in the market will have access to care.
But more people will be uninsured, and that will make the healthcare system even less affordable.
The good news is that a lot of the bad news is coming from within the healthcare sector itself.
For the first time in a long time, a majority of Americans are saying that the ACA is not a good idea.
Just 27 percent of respondents said that it was a good thing to have, compared to 40 percent in November.
Only 8 percent said it was bad for the ACA to have the law passed.
And only 6 percent said that Obamacare is a bad idea in the long term, compared with 20 percent in the past few months.
The new findings on healthcare approval are troubling news for Republican presidential candidate Ben Carson.
The former neurosurgeon is running for president, but his record is littered with anti-ACA rhetoric.
Carson has been vocal about his dislike for the law and has said he is “not a fan of the government being in charge of healthcare.”
Carson also criticized the ACA for allowing insurers to charge people higher premiums, saying, “You can’t keep the government out of your healthcare.”
A Gallup poll last year showed that 52 percent of those who had seen Carson speak out against the ACA agreed with his stance on the health law.
Carson also said in a recent interview that Americans “are not going to like what they see,” according to The Washington Post.
But Carson’s anti-government rhetoric doesn’t match the views of the vast majority of people.
Americans want their government to be involved in healthcare.
In fact, Gallup found that 59 percent of people said they would prefer that the government do more to care for their healthcare needs, including providing free healthcare, buying insurance and making the insurance market more efficient.
But those concerns are not shared by everyone.
In a recent poll, the Kaiser Health Tracking Poll found that only 32 percent of all Americans want to see their government do a better job of caring for their health care needs.
The Affordable Healthcare Act has also increased the number of uninsured Americans.
In February, the number was 28 million, which was down from 31 million in February 2016.
But Gallup found a big jump in the number who have never had insurance.
In January, only 6.9 percent of American adults had insurance, but that number jumped to 10.2 percent in March.
People who don’t have insurance are more likely to be younger, less educated and have lower incomes.
They also are less likely to use health care, and are more susceptible to health problems.
The majority of uninsured people are also younger, poorer and more likely than the uninsured to have jobs.
This pattern of health care affordability is not new.
Prior to the ACA expansion of healthcare coverage in the mid-2000s, Americans didn’t have health insurance.
The ACA’s coverage expansion helped the economy and lowered the cost of health insurance for many Americans.
Today, only 14 percent of the uninsured have insurance, compared from 21 percent in 2009.
The numbers are even worse for people with pre-existing conditions.
For example, only 13 percent of adults with pre, or pre-diabetes, conditions have insurance.
Only 3 percent of Medicare beneficiaries and 1 percent of Medicaid beneficiaries have coverage, according to a report by the Congressional Budget Office.
In contrast, 19 percent of individuals without pre-insurance in the early 2000s had insurance before the ACA passed, according the CBO.
But today, only 15 percent of beneficiaries with pre conditions are insured.
As more Americans become uninsured, the Affordable Care Court, which regulates healthcare markets, will be forced to make changes.
The Supreme Court has signaled that it will review several key provisions of the Affordable Healthcare Law, including Medicaid expansion, allowing insurers in the individual market to charge older Americans higher premiums and allowing insurance companies to charge younger Americans more.
This could create even more competition among insurance plans, increasing affordability for older Americans.
But Republicans will have little leverage in this case because Congress is