South Carolina is on the verge of passing a bill that would end ObamaCare in the state. But is it legal for South Carolina not to follow a federal law? Judge Napolitano discussed the case yesterday on America’s News Headquarters.Details
Obviously, I’d like to see lower costs and longer life expectancies, but this author provides no data to support his claim that deficiency can be blamed on “profit” and this chart doesn’t provide enough data for meaningful comparison.Details
The federal government, whether we look to its executive, legislative or judicial branches, has no motivation to limit itself. A thief doesn’t usually put himself in jail when he steals. So, the people via their States must push back against federal tyranny.Details
This past August, a conservative non-profit group, the American Legislative Exchange Council, or Alec, approved and published a model bill which would remove the IRS’ ability to penalize businesses for not offering health insurance in states which have not set up their own health exchanges.
If enacted at the state level, the Health Care Freedom Act (HCFA), as Alec calls it, would revoke the license any of health insurance provider that accepts federal subsidies through one of Obamacare’s health insurance exchanges. Supporters of the model bill argue that it neither conflicts with federal law, nullifies federal law, nor is trumped by federal law.Details
The take away from the H3101 hearings is that nullification efforts are now being taken seriously by collectivists, Big Insurance and Obama administration operatives. The opposition is organized now. This professional well-monied opposition to H3101 means we’re ground zero for stopping the health car act.Details
Maybe. It should be bedrock constitutional law of executive power that the President cannot re-write a statute. Simply put, there is no more fundamental principal of separation of powers than that.Details
Here’s a hard truth: for all of its good intentions, governments cannot suspend basic laws of supply and demand.Details