individual mandate

Trump’s pick has criticized the Affordable Care Act, and a new lawsuit threatens coverage for many millions
The lawsuit makes even less sense than it did before, which is saying something.
It's a win for Republicans trying to destroy the Affordable Care Act and sure to prompt an appeal to the Supreme Court.
The Supreme Court chief's 2012 decision left his fellow conservatives livid.
Next stop is the Fifth Circuit Court of Appeals, which is full of conservative judges.
“If a majority of the House and a majority of the Senate say that this case should be overturned, it’ll have a tremendous effect on the appeal,” Schumer said.
It's an uncertain time for the millions of people who rely on the Affordable Care Act, but there is still time to enroll for 2019.
This latest attempt to overturn the Affordable Care Act lacks congressional votes and public support -- so conservatives are using our nation's courts, instead.
The messy health insurance exchange market was starting to settle down before Trump came along.
The lawsuit said that without the individual mandate, Obamacare was no longer constitutional.
The justices already ruled the law constitutional. They're done for now.
UnitedHealth Group's negative outlook on the health law isn't a good sign, but there's more to the story.
If Obamacare is here to stay, funding for it must be addressed. The Obama administration can't use gimmicks like a tanning tax to distract from who is really going to pay for this law: policyholders who will see the cost of their insurance skyrocket.
It's easy to think of the Affordable Care Act as a federal program so big that it is impregnable and impervious to change. But that would be wrong. In fact, there are provisions in the ACA that allow states to change major parts of the law.
Think Obamacare's individual mandate costs just $95 to blow off? Think again.
"Insurer Bailout" The Affordable Care Act includes provisions designed to protect health insurance companies that get unlucky