Audits and investigations into the effects of ObamaCare from congressional committees, government auditors, advocacy groups, and others.
Large firms have a strong incentive to drop coverage under the new health law.
Under Obamacare, congressional members and staffers may prematurely lose their health-care plans — but, in an 8,100-page analysis, the Congressional Research Service says it can’t tell for sure.
Looming shortages of up to 150,000 doctors, combined with millions of newly insured, likely means long lines under Obamacare.
Federal high-risk pools would short-change those who have been in state-run high-risk pools — and might run out of money by 2011.
Healthy Indiana, with its popular health savings accounts, is not likely to survive Obamacare.
In Massachusetts, whose health-care overhaul is described by President Obama as being similar to ObamaCare, emergency-room visits, and the costs arising from them, have risen, not fallen — as a doctor shortage has prevented increased insurance from translating into increased access to primary care.
Democrats reverse field and now say that companies were right to claim millions in loses as a result of the passage of ObamaCare — as these companies also discuss potentially dropping their employees’ health-care plans.
Companies’ internal documents show that the law’s critics were correct: Obamacare threatens employer-provided insurance.