On June 15, 2009, the Congressional Budget Office posted its preliminary analysis of the major provisions related to health insurance coverage in the "Affordable Health Choices Act," which was released by the Senate Committee on Health, Education, Labor, and Pensions (HELP) on June 9, 2009. Among other things, that draft legislation would establish insurance exchanges through which individuals and families could purchase coverage and would provide federal subsidies to substantially reduce the cost of that coverage for some enrollees. The CBO estimates that the HELP health reform proposal would increase the federal budget deficit by about $1.0 trillion over the 2010–2019 period. Once fully implemented, about 39 million individuals would obtain coverage through the new insurance exchanges; however, because employer-provided insurance and coverage through other sources would decline, the net decrease in the number of people uninsured would be about 16 million. The $1 trillion figure also does not include the costs of a potential expansion of Medicaid eligibility or a public health insurance options, both of which might be added at a later date. The HELP Committee is scheduled to begin markup of the legislation on June 17.