King v. Burwell

Obamacare’s Next 5 Hurdles to Clear

In its first five years, the Affordable Care Act has survived technical meltdowns, a presidential election, two Supreme Court challenges — including one resolved Thursday — and dozens of repeal efforts in Congress. But its long-term future still isn’t ensured. Here are five of the biggest hurdles left for the law.

In its first five years, the Affordable Care Act has survived technical meltdowns, a presidential election, two Supreme Court challenges — including one resolved Thursday — and dozens of repeal efforts in Congress. But its long-term future still isn’t ensured.

A Victory for the Health of the Nation

Statement by OCPP policy analyst Janet Bauer on Supreme Court ruling in King v. Burwell

Today's Supreme Court decision is a victory for the health of our country. Millions of families across the nation can have peace of mind that the federal subsidies that make it possible for them to afford health insurance will remain in place.

U.S. Supreme Court Decision on Subsidized Insurance Premiums Nervously Awaited

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If the high court sides with the plaintiffs in King v. Burwell, the impact will be felt in Oregon, where nearly 80,000 people currently receive government-subsidized insurance premiums under the Affordable Care Act.

The U.S. Supreme Court is expected to issue its decision later this month in King v. Burwell, the case challenging whether the federal government can legally subsidize insurance premiums for low- and middle-income people who qualify for coverage under the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act (ACA).

What’s At Stake When The Supreme Court Rules On Health Plan Subsidies

Later this month, the Supreme Court is expected to rule on King v. Burwell, a case challenging the validity of federal tax subsidies helping millions of Americans buy health insurance if they don’t get it through an employer. If the court rules against the Obama administration, those subsidies could be cut off for people in the approximately three dozen states using healthcare.gov, the federal exchange website.

Later this month, the Supreme Court is expected to rule on King v.

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