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How about them apples: ObamaCare rewritten again

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Politics,Chris Stirewalt,Power Play

BREAKING: Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid hospitalized.  From Reid’s office: “Early this morning, Senator Reid was not feeling well and as a precaution decided to go to the hospital. Tests have been conducted and everything is normal.  He is alert, resting and feeling better. Doctors have asked that he remain in the hospital for observation so he will not be working today.”
 

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Buzz Cut:
• How about them apples: ObamaCare rewritten again
• Jindal twerked by ‘Duck Dynasty’ flap
• Dems ready jobless jab
• Campaign in waiting: Christie manager gets RGA slot
• It’s obviously like, you know, whatever. Just sayin’.

HOW ABOUT THEM APPLES: OBAMACARE REWRITTEN AGAIN - The federal government banned millions of insurance policies, forbidding what President Obama referred to as “bad apple” coverage. The new policies under ObamaCare were supposed to be, as his chief spokesman said, “an apple that’s fresh and delicious.” If you liked your produce but couldn’t, as promised, keep it, you would like the ObamaCare version even better. As it turns out, many of the people whose insurance policies the administration banned simply cannot afford the new, ObamaCare complaint offerings. What’s answer? To allow Americans to buy bare-bones plans previously available only in special cases. How about them apples?

Obama drives another fiat - As ObamaCare’s Web site gets under full steam after nearly three months of failure, it has become clear that the program will result in coverage disruptions for many Americans. Despite the administration calling on the insurance industry to try to accommodate the pandemonium created by contradictory orders from the administration, the latest rule change is essentially waiving a central provision of the law for anyone currently insured. The individual mandate was intended to boost insurance companies that are seeing profits crunched under new federal regulations – margins would go down but volume would go up. It matters to you because without enough paying customers, insurers will be forced to further hike rates. Waiving the mandate is a big change to make by proclamation.

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Chris Stirewalt

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