Jonathan Gruber

Jonathan Gruber, the influential and controversial MIT health economist, is among four people that the Massachusetts governor
To Nicholas Bagley, a University of Michigan law professor who worked on two amicus briefs opposing the lawsuit, that contrast
MIT economist Jonathan Gruber has distinguished himself in recent weeks by his astonishingly candid comments about President Obama's health care legislation, "The Affordable Care Act."
The sound of jingling coins that could be heard as members of Congress skipped off to National and Dulles airports was payment for a job well done.
That's the question a French friend posed last year after the Edward Snowden leaks revealed that the U.S. government was, in fact, violating the law by spying on American citizens. Now we have another outrage that, so far, has failed to stir the American public to demand change.
And that’s why Cummings chastised Gruber for bringing the negative attention to Obama’s signature domestic initiative, which
Lummis said that her husband had chosen to forgo a test prescribed by his doctor -- a decision, she said, that was partly
In one video, Gruber said subsidies to help low-income Americans buy insurance are limited to state-established exchanges
During many weekends in the spring and summer, tens of thousands of fans fill the seats at this racetrack, one of NASCAR's biggest. But over three days in late April or early May every year, the Speedway is transformed into an enormous pop-up health clinic.
Earlier, on Nov. 13, Pelosi said of Gruber at a weekly briefing to reporters, “I don’t know who he is,” a comment her staff
If you abuse someone no matter what he does, he might as well stand his ground. That is what our 44th president, at long last, appears to be doing.
Videos unearthed recently of Gruber have stirred trouble for the economist and the health care law. Gruber, who was consulted
Judges in every case ought to evaluate the government's arguments in a way that is sensitive to the ugly reality of legislative sausage-making rather than adopting the unwarranted assumption that we have found angels in the form of politicians and bureaucrats to govern us.
When I saw the news coverage of White House health care adviser Jonathan Gruber's remarks, in which he essentially called Americans stupid, I thought of the old saying, "With friends like that, who needs enemies?" My next thought was, who's being stupid here?
“The fact that an adviser who was never on our staff expressed an opinion that I completely disagree with in terms of the
"And that's what this is about." (Reporting by Anna Yukhananov, additional reporting by Alina Selyukh; Editing by Clelia
But when pressed on whether he "feels bad" about the suggestion that voter stupidity helped pass the bill, Earnest ultimately
Fox News reporter, Ed Henry, hounds White House Press Secretary, Josh Earnest
Kurtz pointed out that Gruber did make an appearance on left-leaning MSNBC, but that anchor Ronan Farrow -- who has “zero
"Oh, my God," Kelly said. "Seriously? Seriously? Everyone knew what they were getting? Is that what you want the viewers