It’s unclear which insurance policies will be “grandfathered” against new regulations.

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White Castle finds that the new law might cut its net income in half.

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“[Explaining the health care law is] just like trying to explain the Encyclopedia Britannica.”

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An MIT economist says that past increases in government-provided insurance have raised health costs far more than expected.

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The Milliman consulting and actuarial firm discusses how an ineffective individual mandate — one that leads many people to defy the requirement that they buy insurance — combined with a mandate that insurers cover all comers without charging any additional premiums for those with preexisting conditions, would likely raise health insurance premiums dramatically.

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As this chart visually demonstrates, the Congressional Budget Office projects that the total costs of the Senate health-care bill, which eventually became law (in tandem with the Reconciliation Act), are about $2.5 trillion — more than double the tally that the Democrats cite.

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In perhaps the most authoritative study to date on ObamaCare’s likely impact on insurance premiums, the Oliver Wyman consulting firm spent eight months developing a model to gauge the legislation’s effects, drawing on a database of actual insurance information for nearly 6 million people.  The firm’s analysis of the Senate bill (which, in connection with the Reconciliation Act, became law) concludes that its weak individual mandate wouldn’t coax high participation among younger and healthier people; that its other mandates (requiring more expensive coverage and not allowing i

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