Thank you for specifying.
First, I will say that as a general matter, Congress has the authority to exempt its own members, or the Federal Government generally, from the laws it passes (many workplace laws do not apply to the Federal Government). Unless there is a specific provision in the constitution
that prevents them from exempting themselves as a body from the laws they pass, they are generally free to do so.
Having said that, Congress has not, at least in the legislation currently being considered by both chambers of Congress, exempted themselves from the Bill. Each bill passed by each chamber (remember there are two different bills, neither of which have become law) treats members of Congress the same as any other member of the general public.
Health care legislation under consideration in Congress leaves in place employer-provided health insurance
for the vast majority of Americans. But people who work for small businesses that do not provide coverage, are self-employed or currently uninsured would be eligible for a separate system known as the health care exchange. Members of Congress would not be eligible for this exchange because they receive health care from their employer (the Federal Government), but neither would anyone else who already received health care from their employer. So, ultimately, Congress is treated, under the bills being considered now, the same as anyone else who receives health insurance from their employer.
Thank you for the opportunity to answer your question. If you have any further questions, please do not hesitate to ask. Otherwise, please remember to click the green ACCEPET button so that I can receive credit for my work.