The Supreme Court struck down the requirement that family-owned companies pay for specific types of contraceptives for their employees. It was a 5-4 decision that divided the court along ideological lines. Senior Legal Analyst Jeffrey Toobin and Chief Political Analyst Gloria Borger joins CNN's John Berman to discuss what the decision means for Obamacare and the administration.
A new CNN/ORC poll shows that support for Obamacare dropped to an all-time low. 35% of Americans polled say they support the health care law while 62% say they oppose it. The poll shows that most Americans predict that they will pay more for their health care than they do now. Brianna Keilar reports.
The Supreme Court has agreed to hear a pair of cases contesting the Affordable Care Act's contraception rule. Religious groups are already exempt, but for-profit corporations are not. The companies behind the two cases say they should not have to provide health insurance that covers certain types of birth control that they consider to be a form of abortion. John Berman takes a look at both sides of this issue with legal analysts Jeffrey Toobin and Sunny Hostin and Jay Sekulow, chief counsel at the American Center of Law and Justice.
President Obama went in front of the cameras today and basically fell on his sword, taking full blame for the botched rollout of the Affordable Care Act's website and telling Americans he's not a perfect man. At a press conference today, he also announced new rules to help people whose health insurance has been canceled under Obamacare. Chief National Correspondent John King has the latest.
U.S. Senator Joe Manchin of West Virginia spoke to Wolf and described today's announcement as "a step in the right direction." The red-state Democrat also said he wants to see some of the law's key deadlines delayed.
In its first month, just 106,185 people signed up for health coverage under the Affordable Care Act. Fewer than 27,000 did it, using the government's troubled web site. These are not the numbers the Obama Administration hoped to release today. Chief Congressional Correspondent Dana Bash has the latest on what this means for the White House, and the millions of Americans who need to purchase coverage under the law.
Wolf discussed all of this with Newsweek and Daily Beast Special Correspondent Peter Beinart, Democratic strategist Paul Begala and political analyst Gloria Borger.
Weeks after the Affordable Care Act website went live and melted down, President Obama is apologizing. He's apologizing for those technical problems, along with failing to live up to the promises he made. At nearly every stop in the 2012 campaign, he repeated "you can keep your doctor" and "you can keep your plan." Now we know several million people are seeing their existing policies cancelled. Chief Political Correspondent Candy Crowley, Chief National Correspondent John King, and Chief Political Analyst Gloria Borger all weigh in.
Health And Human Services Secretary Kathleen Sebelius spent her day on Capitol Hill, fielding extremely tough questions about problems with the healthcare website and parts of the law itself. She faced House lawmakers who've been waiting a long time to grill her. Anderson looks at some of today's testimony, and Chief Congressional Correspondent Dana Bash has the latest.
President Obama hit the road to urge Americans to sign up for coverage under the Affordable Care Act. He stopped in Boston where residents have enjoyed a system just like Obamacare for the last seven years. Senior White House Correspondent Jim Acosta has the latest.
A report obtained by CNN shows the Obama administration was warned that healthcare.gov wasn't ready to go live. Meantime, for 15 million Americans, it looks like one of the president's mantras - 'if you like your health plan you can keep it' - may not be true. Does the White House have a message problem? The AC360 Later panel debates.
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