If not for all the marble columns and black robes, you could have easily mistaken the Supreme Court arguments over the constitutionality of the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act—a.k.a. ObamaCare—for yet another D.C. panel discussion of American health policy. Indeed, writes Senior Editor Peter Suderman, ObamaCare's legal defense relies as much on policy arguments—about the nature of uncompensated medical care, the role of Medicaid, and the interaction of the law's various provisions—as it does on constitutional reasoning. But the policy case is just as dubious as the constitutional one.
California Tried To Fine a Company $10,000 for Ordering Blind People Ubers and Lyfts Without a Permit
GoGo Grandparent gives people without smartphones a way to use rideshare services. Regulators think that's a problem.
The answer to real and imagined problems is always spend more, regulate more.
The Eighth Amendment prohibition against excessive fines and fees applies to states as well, SCOTUS rules, opening a new way to challenge outlandish forfeitures.
"Meth. We're On It."