Uber-liberal filmmaker Michael Moore is calling Obamacare "awful," but not for the reasons you may think.
When the Occupy Wall Street protest began, most Americans didn’t know what to make of it. Some immediately passed judgment (“They’re just a bunch of want-to-be hippies!”), some immediately took to its defense (“They just want equality!”), but most people watched in a mix of confusion, appreciation, fear, and fascination.
Another upheaval of protest. Should it, too, be dismissed as "astroturf" and "partisan"?
In June 2009, as he fought to pass the Democrats' national health care bill, President Obama made a clear, unequivocal pledge.
The future of the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act (PPACA - a.k.a. "Obamacare") is more in question than ever after Friday's ruling by the 11th Circuit Court of Appeals. The divided court ruled that the individual mandate is unconstitutional (The individual mandate is a part of the PPACA that forces citizens to purchase health insurance or pay a hefty penalty).
A study found that among businesses with a "high awareness" of what ObamaCare is all about, more than half are planning to drop health care insurance benefits for their workers. That spells death to private insurance and life to nationalized healthcare just as conservatives predicted.
At this point, there's at least one thing you can't blame Donald Trump for: being Donald Trump.
One year ago, President Obama opted to shove his radical health care prescription down the public’s throat. The measure passed Congress via reconciliation along party lines.
This is second in a three-part series on what the new Congress should set as its priorities.
If we lived in a just world, liberals would still be singing (nondenominational) hosannas in honor of the extraordinary political sacrifice our president has made to further their cause.
The predictable endgame of the health care plan Obama is trying to rush through Congress this summer is socialized medicine.