I wonder what the bookies in London are thinking about the odds of the U.S. healthcare reform law surviving. Surely they have taken bets on its possible demise, just as they do seemingly everything else with a questionable outcome.
Given the response to last week's post about the Affordable Care Act and the Supreme Court, I've decided there's only one way to make this week's blog as successful in terms of readers and story hits. I'm going to talk about the individual mandate ... for felines.
You may not like — nay, hate — the Affordable Care Act. The U.S. Supreme Court may agree with you. That doesn't mean the justices will strike it down.
The U.S. Supreme Court is scheduled to hear oral arguments today over whether the Affordable Care Act's expansion of Medicaid is constitutional.
Despite the mixed feelings about the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act among long-term care providers, all groups agree that they will be closely monitoring a case now headed to the Supreme Court. The high court said Monday it would hear oral arguments on ACA's constitutionality in March.
The U.S. Supreme Court has indicated that it will decide whether or not to hear challenges to the Affordable Care Act in a private conference on Nov. 10.
A Virginia federal judge Monday ruled that the "individual mandate" aspect of the healthcare reform law violates the Constitution. It is the first such ruling among trial courts.