House passage of the Senate version of ObamaCare means higher health costs, higher deficits, higher taxes, higher premiums, incentives for employers to drop employees’ insurance, incentives for employers to avoid hiring low-income workers, financial penalties for entering into marriage, further expansion of Medicaid and the launching of a new entitlement program, and the ushering in of a culture of statism and dependency in lieu of limited government and liberty.

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As ObamaCare stands poised to limit or possibly ban popular high-deductible insurance plans — which are paired with health savings accounts (HSAs) to give patients more control over their own health-care dollars — a new insurance survey shows that the number of Americans enrolled in HSAs has increased ten-fold in just five years and how now eclipsed 10 million. 

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In a study commissioned by the state of Indiana’s Family and Social Services Administration, the Milliman consulting and actuarial firm concludes that ObamaCare would costs Indiana taxpayers $3.6 billion (in addition to their burden as federal taxpayers), as nearly one-quarter of Indiana residents would be on Medicaid by the end of the decade.

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Ohio voters support the repeal of ObamaCare by 19 percentage points.

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Rasmussen shows that Americans favor the repeal of ObamaCare by a 17-point margin (56 to 39 percent), with 61 percent of independents and 63 percent of seniors favoring repeal.

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Over the next ten years, more than $500 billion would be siphoned out of Medicare and spent on ObamaCare, as ObamaCare would cause about half of all seniors with Medicare Advantage plans to lose them, would require seniors to pay higher taxes, and would reduce seniors’ access to care — while Medicare’s solvency would continue to weaken.

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The Obama administration Monday unveiled a tax cut for small companies that provide health insurance, but business groups gave it a mixed review: Many small businesses won’t qualify for the tax credit, they say.

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Massachusetts-like wait-times to see a doctor may become the nationwide norm under ObamaCare.

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According to the CBO’s newest estimate, should Congress approve all of the additional spending called for by ObamaCare, the 10-year cost of the legislation would exceed $1 trillion – and almost all of the administration’s highly touted savings would disappear.

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ObamaCare was pitched largely on the basis that, in exchange for its large price-tag, it would enable people to get out of emergency rooms and into doctors’ offices — but the people who build hospitals say the effect will be exactly the opposite, as they gear up to build more emergency rooms.

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