A theory of the 2014 elections
If Obamacare recedes as an issue, Republicans might start wishing they hadn't staked everything on it.
House GOP leaders say they are upset so many people are still uninsured. Yeah, right.
Conservatives want you to believe that Democrats are running away from Obamacare everywhere, despite mountains of evidence that a) it's just not true, and b) the politics of Obamacare are complex, and changing before our eyes. Here is a particularly intricate contortion, in response to a new radio ad from Senator Kay Hagan.
GOP legislatures are committed to to insuring that their poorest constituents remain uninsured in perpetuity.
It could lead to a filibuster-proof Democratic majority in 2017.
Health-care costs are rising—and the experts aren't sure why
Health care wonks across the country are all thinking the same thing: Ruh roh.
Republicans can't just scream "Obummercare!" and hope a friendly electoral map does all the work.
The entire strategy teeters on a foundation of fuzzy accounting and wishful thinking
Obamacare might still be under water in national polls. But the practical politics underlying it are shifting very rapidly.
And both young and old are on board
A very, very good day for the Affordable Care Act, the officials who fought for it, and the people benefiting from it.