The Trump administration is now on a collision course with Congress, which has been trying to repeal parts of Obamacare for the past seven years.
In the wake of the Supreme Court’s decision to strike down the law, Republican governors and lawmakers are gearing up to take their case to the courts.
But it’s unclear what will happen in those courts if they lose.
Here’s a look at what’s at stake in this year’s election.
Obamacare repeal: If the Supreme Courts strike down part of the Affordable Care Act, it would leave millions of Americans uninsured.
Republicans argue that the law requires that millions of people receive coverage through a public option.
That would mean people without health insurance would be forced to purchase coverage on the state-run exchanges, which are subsidized by the federal government.
The Supreme Court ruled in 2016 that the ACA is constitutional, so Republicans have argued that the public option should be available to anyone who wants it, regardless of age.
Trump, however, says he won’t sign the replacement bill that was released this week.
Trump has said that if Democrats repeal the ACA, they would do the same thing and that the replacement legislation would be “mean.”
Republicans are also expected to take up a measure to repeal the Affordable Medicaid program that is subsidized by Medicare.
Republicans are expected to try to block the funding provision for the program.
The opioid crisis: Trump says the opioid crisis is a national security threat, and the Trump administration has been working to reduce prescription drug prices.
He also said last month that he wants to create a commission to study how to address the opioid epidemic.
Republicans have tried to get Democrats to block that commission, and Democrats are likely to try as well.
The president is also proposing a bill that would give the Food and Drug Administration authority to monitor drug prices and regulate manufacturers.
Supreme Court ruling: On Tuesday, the Supreme