The Supreme Court appeared ready to leave the Affordable Care Act largely intact for the third time on Tuesday.
She’ll face a flurry of cases that touch on some of the most divisive issues in American life: abortion, healthcare, and LGBTQ rights.
The Supreme Court is set to hear yet another challenge to the Affordable Care Act on November 10, just one week after the presidential election on November 3
Barrett’s record is relatively thin, but she’s left enough breadcrumbs to worry abortion rights advocates.
A challenge to the Affordable Care Act is scheduled to come before the Supreme Court Nov. 10, just days after Election Day.
In states without Medicaid expansion, it can be virtually impossible to qualify for the program unless you’re pregnant, an extremely low-income parent, or deeply ill and disabled.
If they succeed, health insurance companies might classify people who’ve contracted coronavirus as having pre-existing conditions and refuse to cover them.
The Supreme Court live streamed audio of its arguments Wednesday, and Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg came out swinging despite being hospitalized.
The Supreme Court just agreed to hear a Trump-supported lawsuit that could make millions of people lose their health insurance, the last thing you want during a global pandemic.
The court agreed to finally consider a case on whether the ACA can continue to exist without its individual mandate.
The Affordable Care Act requires that insurers cover birth control with no out-of-pocket costs, but enforcement is weak. A pending Supreme Court case could make the situation worse.
He won't have to campaign in an environment where 20 million just had their healthcare taken away.