Risk to women’s health benefits seen in health law repeal

In this Jan. 31, 2017, photo, Rachel Potter holds her son, Jude, at their home in Nashville, Tenn. Potter, a Nashville-based singer who has toured the country as part of the cast of the hit musical "Wicked" as well as performing gigs with her country music band Steel Union, said she couldn't afford insurance before the Affordable Care Act. From a return to higher premiums based on female gender, to gaps in coverage for breast pumps used by nursing mothers, President Donald Trump's vow to repeal his predecessor's health care law is raising concerns about the impact on women's health. (AP Photo/Mark Humphrey)WASHINGTON (AP) — From a return to higher premiums for women to gaps in coverage for birth control and breast pumps, the Republican push to repeal the Obama-era health care law already is raising concerns that women could be hit hard.



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