Affordable Care Act

Ahead of the Democratic debates this week, new results suggest that centrist proposals are better aligned with voter preferences.
“It’s my hope and belief that the Supreme Court won’t strike the law down," Sen. Susan Collins (R-Maine) said.
No serious expert thinks the case has merit, but now health care for 20 million people is on the line.
A federal appeals court panel is weighing whether to uphold a Texas judge’s ruling striking down Obamacare.
If you're transgender or an immigrant or just poor, Trump and his most hateful backers don't believe you deserve access to health care.
It's not "Medicare for All," but it's relief for some people who need it — and it should be coming soon.
He worked hard to get the Affordable Care Act through Congress, but, like many on Obama's team, he had been wary of making it an early priority.
Incumbents facing reelection in 2020 are softening their rhetoric about the Affordable Care Act even as Trump seeks to strike down the law in court.
Republicans are recommending joke name changes to the "Protecting Americans with Preexisting Conditions Act," slated for a vote this week.
Ady Barkan, a health care activist dying of ALS, testified before the House Rules Committee in support of "Medicare for All."
During a House Appropriations Committee hearing, Rep. Matt Cartwright (D-Pa.) criticized Attorney General William Barr for his handling of a lawsuit against the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act.
After a week of idle boasts, the president now says he'll tell us how to replace Obamacare next year. But if the lawsuit he supports to destroy the law succeeds, that'll be too late.
The president, with no visible health care plan, punts the Obamacare issue.
Just for starters, 20 million could lose coverage if a GOP lawsuit against the Affordable Care Act prevails.
Rep. Markwayne Mullin’s belligerent remarks set off an uproar among his House colleagues
Kentucky and Arkansas, where 18,000 people have already lost their health care, were the subject of the lawsuit.
The failed push to end the Affordable Care Act in 2017 nearly tore the GOP apart. Now Trump wants them to try again.
President Donald Trump says Republicans will be the "party of health care." There's no reason anyone should believe that.
Health care and the Affordable Care Act are revving up to be key deciding factors in the 2020 presidential election.
The Senate minority leader told the president: "Fixed it for you."