nearvideo, Federal judge beats Obamacare
Barack Obama took to social media Saturday, the people pushing for health care on the last day of the Affordable Care Act enrollment. His appeal came a day after a Texas judge suggested the former President’s signature law as unconstitutional.
To remind, in addition, to trivialize that Saturday would be the last day appeared to be for affordable health care for 2019, Obama, the importance of the decision.
“You may have heard about a Supreme court decision, a Republican lawsuit trying to strike at the Affordable Care Act in its entirety,” he said in a Facebook post. “This decision makes its way through the courts, which will take months, if not years, the law remains in force and is likely to remain so.”
The ruling, he said, “it changes nothing for now.”
U.S. district judge Reed O’connor meant argued a setback for Obama’s 2012 health care initiative on Friday to 20 States, including Texas, that they have been hurt by a jump in the number of people with state-backed insurance.
“The Rest of the ACA is not severable from the individual mandate, which means that the Act must be declared void, on the whole,” O’connor, whose court, based in Texas, wrote in a 55-page opinion, according to Bloomberg.
OBAMACARE UNCONSTITUTIONAL RULING FROM THE TEXAS JUDGE
President Trump tweeted immediately after the ruling, Congress is pushing to pass a “strong” health care bill that would be for pre-existing conditions-a component that Democrats have long Republicans criticized for ignoring.
“A lot of good people fighting to ensure that nothing about your care will change. The ACA protects your pre-existing conditions, no matter how you said your insurance” Obama said on Saturday.
“But all of this is also a reminder that the Republicans will never stop trying to undo that all. If you can’t get it done in the Congress, they will continue to try in the courts, even if it represents the people of the pre-existing conditions insurance protection is in danger.”
California and other multiple other specified with opposing views on ObamaCare is likely to challenge the new decision by an appeal to the United States Court of Appeals for the Fifth Circuit.
Fox News’ Matt Richardson and The Associated Press contributed to this report.