Affordable Care Act
Republicans are pretending to support Obamacare's goals, but they don't
Repealing Obamacare is still their goal—they're just a little ashamed of it now.
If the numbers are accurate, the Affordable Care Act is doing well. But that's a pretty big "if."
The states that need the most help aren't getting it, thanks to conservatives and their friends at the Supreme Court.
Obamacare critics are furious and even some of the law's supporters are dumbfounded about some news that broke on Tuesday, via a story by Robert Pear in the New York Times.
The hypocrisy knows no bounds.
Congressional Republicans apparently forgot to tell the Congressional Budget Office that Obamacare is a "train wreck."
How liberals should talk about the Medicaid expansion
It became a viral story last week. But unlike the GOP, Washington Democrats refuse to apportion blame. It's time to highlight the real party of death panels.
My colleague Jonathan Cohn has written an excellent analysis of the circumstances surrounding Kathleen Sebelius' resignation, which will be officially announced later today.I'd like to add a level of abstraction by explaining the timing, and the political ramifications of the decision, which are being badly spun or misinterpreted in unsurprising quarters.
If she deserves some blame, she also deserves some credit.
The Affordable Care Act's enrollment comeback has confounded conservatives in many ways. The realization that there happens to be popular demand for something as self-evidently grotesque as Obamacare has given rise to a palpable cognitive dissonance on the right. A growing recognition among Republicans that they can't bank on organizing the midterm campaign around relentless Obamacare opposition has party elders looking at contingency plans (even if they haven't exactly gone back to the drawing board).