And an underappreciated aspect of the law: It chips away at the link between employers and health insurance by taxing "Cadillac plans." It's not enough to completely break the link, but it at least opens the door to future congresses expanding upon this. This will be very good for self-employed people, students, and anyone else who doesn't get insurance through their employer.
Are you coming to bed?
I can't. This is important.
Someone is WRONG on the internet! -XKCD
“The question is not whether that is the most natural interpretation of the mandate, but only whether it is a ‘fairly possible’ one . . . . As we have explained, ‘every reasonable construction must be resorted to, in order to save a statute from unconstitutionality.’ . . . . The Government asks us to interpret the mandate as imposing a tax, if it would otherwise violate the Constitution. Granting the Act the full measure of deference owed to federal statutes, it can be so read, for the reasons set forth below . . . .
“The Affordable Care Act’s requirement that certain individuals pay a financial penalty for not obtaining health insurance may reasonably be characterized as a tax. Because the Constitution permits such a tax, it is not our role to forbid it, or to pass upon its wisdom or fairness.”
Health care decision: Key quotes from the ruling - Tim Grieve - POLITICO.com
edit: you said "my quote" and I read "a quote." Regardless, the quote provided proves your lack of understanding.
Just heard on the radio that the Romney campaign has received $1.5 million in contributions today.
Think it has anything to do with the SCOTUS announcement on Obamacare?
Americans are so enamored of equality that they would rather be equal in slavery than unequal in freedom.
Alexis de Tocqueville