Why Arkansas’s Medicaid program may have to cut costs and expand coverage

The Medicaid expansion in Arkansas is one of the most popular expansions in the country, with about 20 million people signed up.

That’s not the case in the rest of the country.

The Medicaid program in Alabama, Tennessee, North Carolina, Tennessee and Texas is all set to expire.

But the expansion in North Carolina is not.

North Carolina was a model for expanding Medicaid under Obamacare, with more than 20 million Medicaid enrollees.

In Alabama, the state has about 8 million Medicaid recipients, more than double the number of enrollees in the state.

The other expansion is in Tennessee, with 9.5 million people now eligible to enroll.

The expansion in Tennessee was announced in late February.

But that is not enough to offset the expansion’s significant costs.

The Tennessee Medicaid expansion was supposed to start with a $1.6 billion budget that covered $4 billion in annual cost overruns.

The state’s governor, Steve Beshear, has said that he doesn’t know how much the state will be able to pay for the expansion, and that it will be at least five years before it is fully funded.

The first $7 billion is slated to be paid in October 2019.

The second $2.5 billion is due in 2019.

So, while the state is expected to have $3 billion in available funds to cover the cost overrun, that amount could be less than $3.5bn.

The third $3bn is slated for 2018, and the remaining $4.5b is scheduled to be funded in 2019, 2020, and 2021.

That means that the state’s total cost for the Medicaid expansion will be about $4bn, or $3 per person.

In other words, the cost of the expansion will probably be less per person than the cost to the state as a whole.

In Tennessee, the expansion is slated, on average, to cost about $2,500 per person in 2019-20.

In North Carolina the expansion has cost the state about $1,500.

In Texas, the costs for the program are expected to be about twice as high.

The most expensive part of the program is the expansion of Medicaid to children.

The cost for this expansion is expected at $5,800 per child per year in 2019 for a family of four.

The costs for older children are expected at about $3,600 per child.

In Kentucky, the average cost per person for Medicaid expansion is about $6,400, with an average cost of about $7,200 per child for the full expansion.

In Michigan, the program has a cost of $2 per person, with the average for children and $2 for older people.

In Oklahoma, the Medicaid costs are expected in 2020 at $3 a person for a single parent with children and at $4 per person with a single child with a child under 18.

In the next two years, the number one cost of Medicaid expansion are the costs associated with the expansion.

Those costs are estimated at $2 a person in 2020 for families of four and $3 in 2020 and 2021 for single-parent families.

The program’s cost per beneficiary is about a third of what it costs to enroll in the ACA’s insurance exchanges.

That has led some critics to call the Medicaid program a government bailout, and one that will leave states in a bind.

But as long as the states don’t cut costs, they will still be able pay the cost.

Medicaid expansion cost estimates and other data from the Kaiser Family Foundation can be found here.