President Obama’s signature healthcare law comes equipped with a seemingly endless amount of regulations, published in the Federal Register. According to CNS News, there are approximately 11,588,500 words of ObamaCare-related regulations, drastically surpassing the 381,517 words found within the healthcare law itself.

Those glitches and delays of ObamaCare resulted from a political decision: Premiums would be calculated only after subsidies were applied, hiding the fact of higher premiums.

Under a new measure signed into law by California Governor Jerry Brown, beginning next year health insurance plans in the state will have to cover fertility treatments for both homosexual couples and single individuals.

With just over 50,000 people completing ObamaCare applications in the first week of the law's implementation, it could be in danger.

House Speaker John Boehner will almost certainly bring the Senate funding bill to a vote in the House where, if Nancy Pelosi is right, it will pass with overwhelming Democratic support.

Senate Republican negotiators are reportedly considering a grand bargain with Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid to raise the debt limit and reopen the partially closed federal government with no major spending cuts and no significant changes to ObamCare.

The unanticipated consequences of ObamaCare keep growing, and growing. They are so many that Investors Business Daily has created a 23-page list of them.

The Tea Party adherents in the House continue to hold the speaker's feet to the fire while the president's poll numbers continue to decline.

ObamaCare supporters are finding out the hard way that there's no such thing as free healthcare: Their insurance rates are skyrocketing.

President Obama’s healthcare law is full of increased costs to taxpayers, in the form of taxes, higher premiums, and of course, fines. In fact, the healthcare law will likely punish charitable hospitals for treating uninsured Americans by issuing large fines to those institutions that continue to provide treatment to uninsured Americans.

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