In Gary, Indiana—the former “Magic City” of industrial might—jobs have left, and so has almost everything else.
Did Chief Justice Roberts change his mind about the Affordable Care Act at the last minute? Whatever happened, it's going to be a long time before we find out.
Xavier Alvarez may or may not qualify for mental-health care under the ACA, but the Court at least decides he won’t be going to jail.
Part Three in my response to David Blankenhorn’s half-hearted conversion to equality
You can't feel it yet, but she does.
Health-care reform survives another near-death experience.
Yesterday's ruling means they'll have to cross their fingers and hope the state chooses to give them coverage.
They'd rather see their own citizens uninsured than see them get coverage from the government.
Despite some pundits' quibbles, Chief Justice Roberts's opinion doesn't constitute a win for conservatives.
Scenes from the Supreme Court
They missed a golden opportunity.
The Court's ruling on Medicaid expansion forbids the federal government from doing something it wouldn't do anyway.
The health-care law either kills jobs or will cost employees their insurance—it can't do both.
John Roberts joined with the Court's liberals to uphold the Affordable Care Act—but he left a political weapon in his opinion for Republicans to use in the future.
Today's decision on the Affordable Care Act shows that, despite conventional wisdom, Anthony Kennedy is not the guy calling the shots.