Health Insurance Photos on Townhall

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              FILE - In this Jan. 18, 2012 file photo, Dan and Vicki McCuistion, of Driftwood, Texas, pose for a photo together in Austin, Texas. Vicki McCuistion, who shuttles between two part-time

    FILE - In this Jan. 18, 2012 file photo, Dan and Vicki McCuistion, of Driftwood, Texas, pose for a photo together in Austin, Texas. Vicki McCuistion, who shuttles between two part-time

    Posted: 6/28/2012 3:43:36 PM EST
    FILE - In this Jan. 18, 2012 file photo, Dan and Vicki McCuistion, of Driftwood, Texas, pose for a photo together in Austin, Texas. Vicki McCuistion, who shuttles between two part-time jobs and is uninsured, said the Supreme Court ruling has given her new hope. Her husband Dan has back problems so bad he can’t go to work some days, and with a family history of skin cancer she is worried about a mole that she hasn’t been able to get checked by doctors. “Having access to health insurance that we can actually afford would allow us to improve our lives,” McCuistion said Thursday. (AP Photo/Eric Gay, File)
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              In this photo taken June 11, 2012, Jim Schreiber, 26, is seen at the offices of Runa in New York. Schreiber is responsible for choosing the company's health insurance plan at Runa, a sm

    In this photo taken June 11, 2012, Jim Schreiber, 26, is seen at the offices of Runa in New York. Schreiber is responsible for choosing the company's health insurance plan at Runa, a sm

    Posted: 6/28/2012 2:43:32 PM EST
    In this photo taken June 11, 2012, Jim Schreiber, 26, is seen at the offices of Runa in New York. Schreiber is responsible for choosing the company's health insurance plan at Runa, a small tea importing company with seven employees. (AP Photo/Kathy Willens)
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              FILE - In this Sept. 22, 2010, file photo, Jerry and Becky Morefield enjoy some time together with their triplets with cerebral palsy in Mahomet, Ill. The children are from left to righ

    FILE - In this Sept. 22, 2010, file photo, Jerry and Becky Morefield enjoy some time together with their triplets with cerebral palsy in Mahomet, Ill. The children are from left to righ

    Posted: 6/28/2012 1:23:41 PM EST
    FILE - In this Sept. 22, 2010, file photo, Jerry and Becky Morefield enjoy some time together with their triplets with cerebral palsy in Mahomet, Ill. The children are from left to right, Tucker, Taylor and Tanner. Tucker, the frailest child, died earlier this year. His mother says that thanks to the health care law’s ban on lifetime limits for medical expenses he was able to die peacefully at home with private health insurance covering his care. (AP Photo/Seth Perlman, File)
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              FILE - In this Sept. 22, 2010, file photo, Jerry Morefield enjoys some time together with Tucker, one of his triplets with cerebral palsy in Mahomet, Ill. Tucker, the frailest child, di

    FILE - In this Sept. 22, 2010, file photo, Jerry Morefield enjoys some time together with Tucker, one of his triplets with cerebral palsy in Mahomet, Ill. Tucker, the frailest child, di

    Posted: 6/28/2012 1:23:41 PM EST
    FILE - In this Sept. 22, 2010, file photo, Jerry Morefield enjoys some time together with Tucker, one of his triplets with cerebral palsy in Mahomet, Ill. Tucker, the frailest child, died earlier this year. His mother says that thanks to the health care law’s ban on lifetime limits for medical expenses he was able to die peacefully at home with private health insurance covering his care. (AP Photo/Seth Perlman, File)
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              FILE - In this Setp. 22, 2010, file photo Jerry and Becky Morefield enjoy some time together with their 15-year-old triplets with cerebral palsy in Mahomet, Ill. The children are from l

    FILE - In this Setp. 22, 2010, file photo Jerry and Becky Morefield enjoy some time together with their 15-year-old triplets with cerebral palsy in Mahomet, Ill. The children are from l

    Posted: 6/28/2012 1:23:41 PM EST
    FILE - In this Setp. 22, 2010, file photo Jerry and Becky Morefield enjoy some time together with their 15-year-old triplets with cerebral palsy in Mahomet, Ill. The children are from left to right, Tucker, Taylor and Tanner. Tucker, the frailest child, died earlier this year. His mother says that thanks to the health care law’s ban on lifetime limits for medical expenses he was able to die peacefully at home with private health insurance covering his care. (AP Photo/Seth Perlman, File)
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              FILE - This March 22, 2012, file photo, shows the Supreme Court in Washington. A new poll finds that Americans overwhelmingly want the president and Congress to get to work on a new bil

    FILE - This March 22, 2012, file photo, shows the Supreme Court in Washington. A new poll finds that Americans overwhelmingly want the president and Congress to get to work on a new bil

    Posted: 6/20/2012 8:43:22 AM EST
    FILE - This March 22, 2012, file photo, shows the Supreme Court in Washington. A new poll finds that Americans overwhelmingly want the president and Congress to get to work on a new bill to change the health care system if the Supreme Court strikes down President Barack Obama’s 2010 law as unconstitutional. That doesn’t seem to be in either party’s plans on the verge of the high court’s verdict on the law that was aimed at extending health insurance to more than 30 million Americans who now lack coverage. (AP Photo/Haraz N. Ghanbari, File)
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              FILE - In this March 25, 2012, file photo, the U.S. Capitol is seen on the eve of the Supreme Court arguments on President Obama's health care legislation, in Washington. A new poll fin

    FILE - In this March 25, 2012, file photo, the U.S. Capitol is seen on the eve of the Supreme Court arguments on President Obama's health care legislation, in Washington. A new poll fin

    Posted: 6/20/2012 8:43:22 AM EST
    FILE - In this March 25, 2012, file photo, the U.S. Capitol is seen on the eve of the Supreme Court arguments on President Obama's health care legislation, in Washington. A new poll finds that Americans overwhelmingly want the president and Congress to get to work on a new bill to change the health care system if the Supreme Court strikes down President Barack Obama’s 2010 law as unconstitutional. That doesn’t seem to be in either party’s plans on the verge of the high court’s verdict on the law that was aimed at extending health insurance to more than 30 million Americans who now lack coverage. (AP Photo/Jacquelyn Martin, File)
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    Posted: 6/18/2012 4:50:48 PM EST
    FILE - In this March 25, 2012, file photo, people visit the Supreme Court in Washington. The Obama administration plans to move ahead with major parts of the president?s health care law if its most controversial provision doesn?t survive a looming Supreme Court decision, Democratic sources tell The Associated Press. Even if the requirement that most individuals have health insurance is declared unconstitutional, the remaining parts of the law could have far-reaching impact. (AP Photo/Jacquelyn Martin, File)
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    Posted: 6/13/2012 6:45:47 PM EST
    Cardinal Sean O'Malley of the Archdiocese of Boston, left, speaks with Secretary for Communications Terrence Donilon, during the U.S. Conference of Catholic Bishops' biannual meeting Wednesday, June 13, 2012, in Atlanta. The national gathering is the bishops' first since dioceses filed a dozen lawsuits against an Obama administration mandate that most employers provide health insurance covering birth control. The rule generally exempts houses of worship, but faith-affiliated hospitals, charities and schools would have to comply. (AP Photo/David Goldman)
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    Posted: 6/13/2012 6:45:47 PM EST
    Auxiliary Bishop at Archdiocese of Milwaukee Donald Hying joins a prayer during the U.S. Conference of Catholic Bishops' biannual meeting Wednesday, June 13, 2012, in Atlanta. The national gathering is the bishops' first since dioceses filed a dozen lawsuits against an Obama administration mandate that most employers provide health insurance covering birth control. The rule generally exempts houses of worship, but faith-affiliated hospitals, charities and schools would have to comply. (AP Photo/David Goldman)
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    Posted: 6/8/2012 8:45:51 PM EST
    About 500 people gather at the Arkansas state Capitol in Little Rock, Ark., for a "Stand Up for Religious Freedom" rally Friday, June 8, 2012 to protest a federal mandate requiring employers to provide health insurance that includes birth control for workers. Groups opposing guidelines that require health insurers to cover contraception costs rallied in Charleston and around the country Friday. The guidelines from the Obama administration will go into effect in August. Opponents say that?s a violation of religious freedom, despite promised exemptions and accommodations for religious institutions. (AP Photo/Danny Johnston)
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    Posted: 5/30/2012 9:05:47 PM EST
    FILE - In this Sept. 20, 2008 file photo, then-Republican Rep. candidate Sam Graves talks to a voter in Kearney, Mo. A health insurance tax credit for small businesses is one part of President Barack Obama?s health care law that gets strong support in opinion polls. But it?s turned out to be a disappointment. It?s time-consuming to apply for, and for many businesses there?s not enough money in it to make it worthwhile. "They completely missed the target on this thing," Rep. Graves said of the tax credit. "I don?t think expanding it is going to make any difference whatsoever." Graves chairs the House Small Business Committee. (AP Photo/Charlie Riedel, File)
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    Posted: 5/30/2012 9:05:46 PM EST
    FILE - In this Sept. 20, 2008 file photo, then-Republican Rep. candidate Sam Graves talks to a voter in Kearney, Mo. A health insurance tax credit for small businesses is one part of President Barack Obama?s health care law that gets strong support in opinion polls. But it?s turned out to be a disappointment. It?s time-consuming to apply for, and for many businesses there?s not enough money in it to make it worthwhile. "They completely missed the target on this thing," Rep. Graves said of the tax credit. "I don?t think expanding it is going to make any difference whatsoever." Graves chairs the House Small Business Committee. (AP Photo/Charlie Riedel, File)
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    Posted: 5/30/2012 5:35:45 PM EST
    This undated photo provided by Avvo Inc. shows the company's vice president of development, Josh King. When Josh King heard that small businesses could get a tax credit for offering health insurance to employees, his reaction was, ?cool, that?ll save us some money.? (AP Photo/Avvo, Meryl Schenker)
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    Posted: 5/30/2012 5:00:47 PM EST
    FILE - In this June 15, 2005 file photo, Douglas Holtz-Eakin testifies on Capitol Hill in Washington. People targeted by health care distortions say the attacks can accomplish two things: turning an individual into a pariah, and shutting down legitimate consideration of new ideas. Economist Holtz-Eakin was GOP presidential candidate John McCain's policy chief in 2008, when the campaign unveiled a plan for a health insurance tax credit financed by a limit on the tax-free status of employer health insurance. It got pounded, even though the idea had support from some prominent Democrats and analysis showed it could work. (AP Photo/Evan Vucci, File)
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    Posted: 4/26/2012 7:45:46 PM EST
    FILE - In this April 18, 2012 file photo, President Barack Obama speaks in Dearborn, Mich. More than three million health insurance policyholders and thousands of employers will share $1.3 billion in rebates this year, thanks to President Barack Obama's health care law, a nonpartisan research group said a report. (AP Photo/Paul Sancya, File)
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    Posted: 4/17/2012 3:05:45 AM EST
    FILE - In this May 16, 2011, file photo Sen. Cynthia Dill, D-Cape Elizabeth, debates in the State House over a bill to overhaul Maine's health insurance laws in Augusta, Maine. Angus King the popular former governor in Maine is the undisputed front-runner in the campaign to replace retiring Republican Sen. Olympia Snowe, the state?s most powerful female voice in a generation. But beneath the 68-year-old businessman?s popularity is a stark political reality: For many Maine women, King is not their first choice. And this election, perhaps more than any other, underscores the sometimes conflicting priorities for a Democratic Party struggling to beat back a Republican takeover of the Senate. The Democratic Senatorial campaign committee has been reluctant to rally behind Dill, a state senator from suburban Portland who built a legal career fighting gender discrimination. She is facing fellow Democrat Matthew Dunlap, a former secretary of state, among others, in a June primary. (AP Photo/Pat Wellenbach, File)
  •  - US President Obama pauses as he speaks about health insurance reform during a visit to Portland

    US President Obama pauses as he speaks about health insurance reform during a visit to Portland

    Posted: 3/26/2012 7:10:56 AM EST
    U.S. President Barack Obama pauses as he speaks about health insurance reform during a visit to Portland, Maine April 1, 2010. REUTERS/Kevin Lamarque
  •  - US President Obama pauses as he speaks about health insurance reform during a visit to Portland

    US President Obama pauses as he speaks about health insurance reform during a visit to Portland

    Posted: 3/26/2012 7:09:12 AM EST
    U.S. President Barack Obama pauses as he speaks about health insurance reform during a visit to Portland, Maine April 1, 2010. REUTERS/Kevin Lamarque
  •  - US President Obama pauses as he speaks about health insurance reform during a visit to Portland

    US President Obama pauses as he speaks about health insurance reform during a visit to Portland

    Posted: 3/26/2012 7:08:51 AM EST
    U.S. President Barack Obama pauses as he speaks about health insurance reform during a visit to Portland, Maine April 1, 2010. REUTERS/Kevin Lamarque


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