Why ObamaCare has failed, and the future is uncertain
It is not a new story: health care is a rapidly expanding business, and we are witnessing an increasingly complex system that is out of control.
But in the midst of all this chaos, a major story of our time is happening: the demise of ObamaCare.
I have written before about how the collapse of the healthcare industry has been a huge problem for both the Democrats and Republicans, and its impact on our economy is being felt throughout the country.
Here is why.
What was ObamaCare?
ObamaCare was one of the most important pieces of legislation in the last 100 years of our nation’s history.
It was the most comprehensive piece of legislation passed by Congress to deal with health care.
It is often cited as the foundation of the Affordable Care Act, and was intended to cover the needs of the nation’s most vulnerable Americans.
It made the following key changes: A comprehensive public health plan to address the nation, such as the Affordable Homes and Hospitals Act, would have required states to set up health insurance exchanges, which were designed to provide insurance for those who were eligible, and would have made it easier for the uninsured to get coverage.
This would have enabled more Americans to get health insurance, as the cost of insurance would have dropped for many more Americans, and premiums would have been lowered for many people.
The expansion of Medicaid would have allowed millions of Americans to receive a better-paying coverage that would have saved them money in the long run.
The Affordable Care Acts Medicare and Medicaid expansions would have provided coverage to millions more people, including children, pregnant women, people with disabilities, and those who could not afford private insurance.
There would have also been an expansion of tax credits to help people buy insurance and a number of other benefits, such in the area of mental health, and in access to affordable prescription drugs.
This program was designed to improve health outcomes for Americans in both the short and long run, and it was also the largest expansion of government-supported insurance coverage of any legislation passed in American history.
These changes would have helped millions of people gain access to healthcare, and many more would have benefited from the cost savings, as well as the increased access to care.
What went wrong?
ObamaCare failed because it was poorly designed, and poorly implemented.
The law was conceived and implemented as a package of bills that were crafted and implemented by a single committee with no oversight, and without input from the American people.
Because it was passed on a bipartisan basis, there was little opportunity for a second-guessing of its flaws or its limitations.
A lot of the problems were apparent from the very beginning.
As I have previously described, there were major problems with how the program was conceived, implemented, and administered.
The House and Senate passed the first version of the bill in 2010, and there was no committee that had oversight of it.
In the end, only a handful of House and several Senate committees were tasked with oversight.
The process was very opaque, and members of Congress were not allowed to take a public position on any particular bill.
The first version was written in an effort to create an environment that would encourage Congress to vote on a new version.
It also included provisions that would ensure the bill passed through the House and the Senate.
The problem is, the House had a minority of its members who were staunch opponents of ObamaCare, including a minority that voted against the initial version.
And so, the bill was passed by the House, with only a minority vote in the Senate, and then signed into law by President Barack Obama.
The second version of ObamaCare was put on hold after the president announced the Affordable Housing and Medicaid Act.
The Senate failed to pass this version of this bill, and when the House was able to pass it, it passed it with only the support of two of the Senate’s three Republican senators.
These two senators were not on the same side as the president when it came to the bill, so they voted for it.
However, the Senate was unable to pass the second version because it did not have the votes in the House to pass a replacement bill.
Finally, there is the fact that the health insurance industry lobbied against the bill.
ObamaCare was meant to be a public option, and while there were many elements of it that were implemented in a good way, they were never meant to meet the needs or the requirements of the American public.
The fact that it did and did not meet those needs was a failure on both the federal and the state level.
The most important thing to understand about ObamaCare is that it was designed and implemented for a very specific and limited set of people, not for the people of this country.
It did not provide coverage for millions of uninsured Americans, who would have gotten the same benefits as those who received the new coverage, and that would likely have led to higher premiums for those people.
It would have resulted in a large increase in premiums for people who had been able to afford private health insurance but did