Affordable Care Act
The Supreme Court justices are back in Washington, D.C., and after the stunt Chief Justice John Roberts pulled three months ago with the Obamacare ruling, I would prefer it was Diana Ross, Florence Ballard, and Mary Wilson coming into town instead.
Both Mitt Romney and Rep. Paul Ryan made statements about President Barack Obama. But how much truth was in them?
It’s now a race to November for Connecticut’s U.S. Senate candidates.
If you like the GOP war on women, you are going to love Paul Ryan. After all, Ryan’s record on women’s health could easily be mistaken for one of W. Mitt Romney’s primary opponents, Rick Santorum.
Big changes brought about by the president’s health care reform law are taking effect, meaning an estimated 47 million women will see the effects of the Affordable Care Act, which passed in 2012 and was largely upheld by the Supreme Court in June.
The Supreme Court’s decision upholding the individual mandate and the Affordable Care Act amounts to rolling out the welcome mat for Big Brother to intrude on the lives of Americans.
One of the portions of the Affordable Care Act, upheld by the U.S. Supreme Court on Thursday, calls for states to set up health insurance exchanges so people can buy plans.
Chief Justice John Roberts delivered the court’s ruling shortly after 10 a.m. Thursday to a crowd of about 400 to 500 people inside the marble courtroom.
The decision, which was handed down Thursday in Washington D.C., means that most Americans will be required to have health insurance or pay a fine.
The ruling means different things for different people: some may be paying more, some may be paying less and depending on your individual situation, that determines how this will affect you.
President Obama won big this week with the Supreme Court decisions on Obamacare and immigration. While Mitt Romney and the Tea Party couldn’t have had a worse week.
The Supreme Court has shockingly failed the citizens of the United States by upholding the individual mandate portion of the plan.
The new health care law wasn’t supposed to undercut employer plans that have provided most people in the U.S. with coverage, but last week a leading manufacturer told workers their costs will jump partly because of the law.