As the disastrous blunders continue to pile up in the wake of the launch of ObamaCare, Americans are learning that there is far more to be angry about than simply a costly and inefficient website.
“Even with the issues we've had, the marketplace is working and people are enrolling," happily announced Health and Human Services Secretary Kathleen Sebelius on November 13, bizarrely referring to the botched launching of the federal government’s Obamacare website and the official admission that only 26,794 people had managed to sign up for health insurance in October using the troubled HealthCare.gov federal site.
The American Enterprise Institute (AEI) estimated that as many as 100 million Americans will lose their group insurance coverage because it doesn't meet the mandates of ObamaCare.
An Obama administration official told a House subcommittee Tuesday that "30 to 40 percent" of the supporting code for the federal ObamaCare website still has to be built.
A Washington State woman cited by President Obama as an example of ObamaCare's success now finds that she cannot afford insurance under the law.
“The best way to get a bad law repealed is to enforce it strictly,” said Abraham Lincoln. It’s ironic that Barack Obama has claimed to pattern himself after Lincoln, because his modus operandi is just the opposite: perpetuate a bad law by enforcing it loosely.
An ad campaign in Colorado resorts to caricatures about casual sex and drinking in an effort to promote ObamaCare to young people.
Direct Pay physicians are increasing at 25 percent a year as patients are discovering the negative impacts ObamaCare is already having on their healthcare.
The House-passed, Republican-supported “Keep Your Health Plan Act” is actually to the left of the position held by former President Bill Clinton.
There is plenty in the mammoth ObamaCare program to anger everyone. But perhaps one of the most troublesome issues that will plague congressional Democrats in the coming election is the matter of the controversial exemptions to ObamaCare that the Washington ruling class arranged for themselves.