In a new op-ed attacking single-payer, Trump inadvertently reveals that he's in favor of socialism—as long as it's for his supporters.
His true impact may be less about transforming the Court’s ideology, and more about altering its status in political life.
Plus: Kavanaugh confirmation is official and child care tax credits backfire.
New Census data shows little change from 2016.
Clinton runs with a Kamala Harris whopper that's already been debunked.
While president, Obama was a single-payer critic. Out of office, he thinks it's the wave of the future.
Rules and regulations intended to reform health care are driving private practices out of business by overconfident design.
Trump's SCOTUS nominee probably won't have an impact on Obamacare. But that won't stop Democrats from making the argument.
Reviewing the record of a possible replacement for Justice Anthony Kennedy.
Understanding the retiring Supreme Court justice.
Reason editors grapple with disassociation etiquette, family separation, third-party legal doctrine, health association plans, and the existential despair of Fozzie Bear
Most of the attention on the twenty state lawsuit against Obamacare understandably focuses on the "severability" issue, which could lead to the demise of the entire Affordable Care Act. But the individual mandate part could also set an important precedent.
The DOJ's argument for striking down the health law's preexisting conditions rules is weak.
They have every right to refuse to do so, much as Obama had a right to refuse to defend the Defense of Marriage Act. But some of the arguments Trump is making are extremely dubious.
Instead, the executive branch will argue that the insurance requirement and the health law's preexisting conditions rules should be struck down.
Plus: Obamacare premiums rise, Trump praises NFL anthem policy.
The GOP is abandoning policy goals that used to define the party, and replacing them with raw Trumpism.
Almost by accident, the GOP has made Obamacare their own.
20 states are right to claim that the mandate is now unconstitutional, but wrong to argue that this requires invalidating the entire Affordable Care Act.
Barack Obama sacrificed them to push his signature law.