Health care costs in the U.S. soared nearly 60% between 2000 and 2010, according to the government’s latest report on health care spending.

That means Medicare and Medicaid spent $1.2 trillion on health insurance over that period, according the Government Accountability Office.

While the number of people insured has increased over that time, it’s still a far cry from the trillion-dollar increase in the number insured in 2000.

The report, which is based on Medicare and the federal government’s own data, finds that the cost of health insurance for seniors is rising at the fastest rate since the 1960s, and it’s rising in spite of a $2.5 trillion spending reduction in spending on preventive care.

Medicare spent $3.6 trillion on preventive services in 2011, up from $2 trillion in 1990.

The Medicare program, also known as Medicare Advantage, pays for health insurance of seniors, people who don’t have access to Medicare or other public health programs and people who are eligible for private insurance.

The government says it’s doing its best to ensure seniors have access and that all Americans have access, and the administration has pushed for more money to cover costs, including for Medicare.

But some seniors are concerned that a big government program that has been underfunded and understaffed has not been able to help them pay for their health care.

As more people are eligible to sign up for Medicare, there are more people in need of care, said Mark Doss, director of the Center for Medicare and Health Security at the Center on Budget and Policy Priorities, a think tank.

Many of the more than 20 million people enrolled in the program were eligible for subsidies to help pay for insurance, but the federal program was supposed to be fully funded by 2020.

And the administration’s goal is to increase spending on Medicare by $9 billion by 2021.

Doss said that the federal deficit in 2021 is projected to be $8.4 trillion.

Medicare Advantage is also a significant contributor to the federal health care budget.

But it’s also a major source of government spending, and some seniors say that the program’s funding has been slashed, leaving them with little choice but to seek private insurance or face crippling costs.

In a recent article for The New York Times, two former Medicare Advantage enrollees described their frustration with Medicare Advantage.

They were shocked when their insurer stopped paying their premiums.

The two had been using Medicare Advantage for health services.

They said their premiums were $5,000 or less per month.

But the insurer cut their payments by $5.75 a month, leaving the enrollees in a financial bind.

As a result, they had to get private coverage and then have to pay higher premiums to keep their benefits.

Their experience highlights the challenge for government health care programs that are struggling to attract new customers.

The number of enrollees has more than doubled since the Medicare Advantage system opened in 2003.

By 2020, about 15 million people were enrolled in Medicare Advantage plans, the CBO said.

And in 2010, the government estimated that more than 15 million seniors would be eligible for Medicare Advantage by 2021, up more than 10 million from 2010.

But by 2020, there were only about 4.5 million enrollees.

The Congressional Budget Office projects that the Medicare enrollment rate will grow by just 0.5% in 2021.

That would be the smallest increase since the program opened in 2001, but it’s a big increase nonetheless.

The CBO projects that by 2021 the Medicare beneficiary population will increase by about 6 million.

Medicare has also been struggling to enroll doctors and other health care providers, and has also struggled to keep up with rising costs.

The cost of the program is increasing faster than the government is spending, but enrollees continue to pay the full cost of care.

The administration has made a number of moves to help cover the cost, including creating new funding for Medicare Part D. But that has led to higher premiums for seniors, and those costs have been passed onto younger, less healthy people.

For instance, in 2020, the cost for Medicare beneficiaries under 65 was $7,932.

That was nearly $1,500 higher than it was in 2013, when Medicare was paying less than it does today.

And Medicare Part B premiums have also grown faster than expected.

In 2020, Part B enrollees were paying $8,600 per year on average, but in 2021, the average premium was $13,800, up about $1 a month.

“The increase is a lot of money, and we’re talking about a lot more money that’s going to go to pay premiums and to pay doctors and to cover providers,” said Elizabeth Tung, a retired nurse and senior in rural Oregon who has lived in the state for 40 years.

“It’s very troubling, and I think it’s going into a lot deeper hole than the one you see with Medicare.”

In some ways, the costs of health care have become