Congressional Republicans who won their races by narrow margins are especially vulnerable, along with 23 GOP members from districts that voted for Democratic candidate Hillary Clinton over Donald Trump.
Here’s a look at districts that seen the biggest gains in health care enrollments since Obamacare was introduced in 2010, and where Congressional Republicans won by the slimmest margins.
Districts are shaded based on the margin of victory; darker shades represent larger margins. Circles represent Obamacare enrollments, sized by the number of people who have signed up.
Democrats are hoping to use a voter backlash to their advantage in 2018 elections. An advocacy group that supports Obamacare is going after 24 House Republicans who voted for the repeal-and-replace bill, using a television and digital ad campaign.
Voters are worried that the GOP plan will raise the cost of coverage, according to the Quinnipiac poll. Some 44 percent of American voters expect their costs to go up, while 12 percent say they will go down and 33 percent say they will stay the same.
The poll found that 57 percent of voters think fewer Americans will be covered under the GOP plan, while 11 percent say more will be covered and 21 percent say it will be about the same, according to the poll.
Here are the GOP congressional districts that face the biggest health care backlash