As the Obama administration continues to field criticisms over the disastrous last day for healthcare enrollment on the government website, a new survey relays details that are sure to cause further trouble for ObamaCare advocates.
A South Carolina bill that would have restricted the applicability of ObamaCare to citizens of the Palmetto State has failed in the state senate.
Fukushima Daiichi, the Japanese nuclear reactor damaged in 2011 by a record-breaking earthquake and tsunami, is the subject of much controversy related to fear of nuclear power and fallout, fears based on misconceptions about the safety of atomic energy and the linear no-threshold model.
So the Democratic Congressman who helped get the Affordable Care Act (otherwise known as the monstrosity called ObamaCare) shoved down our throats in 2010 now says he was double-crossed by the Barack Obama administration. Are we supposed to be surprised?
President Obama met with Catholic Pope Francis at the Vatican for 52 minutes March 27, and largely avoided policy disagreements during the private conversation.
Remember that March 31 deadline for open enrollment in the ObamaCare exchanges — the one that the Obama administration has for months insisted is immovable? It just moved.
Internet news pioneer Matt Drudge announced that he'd begun paying his ObamaCare individual mandate penalty, drawing sharp retorts from ObamaCare supporters, including the Obama administration.
The American Medical Association (AMA), a key supporter of ObamaCare, is now realizing that a rule found in the healthcare law could hurt doctors.
The surprises just keep coming. Perhaps the biggest surprise will take place in November after all the ObamaCare premium increases have been announced.
A report by Bankrate.com reveals some more news that reflects very poorly on the new healthcare law. Approximately one third of Americans who are currently without health insurance intend to stay that way, citing cost as the primary reason.