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Jagath Bandaranayake Business St dawdaro



 


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Download On March 4, 2014, The St. Louis Post-Dispatch, The Kansas City Star, The Wall Street Journal and other major newspapers published editorials (among many others) urging the US Supreme Court to reinstate the Affordable Care Act.1 Among the many editorial positions espoused by those publications, were the following: The Affordable Care Act has become the law of the land. The court should uphold the law. The court should find it unconstitutional. The court should avoid deciding on the constitutionality of the law. The court should take another look at the law. The court should at least delay its decision until after the presidential election. All of those positions represent a clear consensus in the US and media punditry that the US Supreme Court should uphold the Affordable Care Act, or at least not strike it down. Likewise, all of those positions represent a consensus among the US and media punditry that if the court does not uphold the Affordable Care Act, the resulting catastrophic events will be disastrous for the US healthcare system, or at least not beneficial to the US economy. All of those positions represent a clear consensus among the US and media punditry that the Supreme Court has the power to change the US healthcare system by striking down the Affordable Care Act. All of those positions represent a consensus among the US and media punditry that if the court does not uphold the Affordable Care Act, the resulting catastrophic events will be disastrous for the US healthcare system, or at least not beneficial to the US economy. All of those positions represent a consensus among the US and media punditry that the Supreme Court has the power to change the US healthcare system by striking down the Affordable Care Act. The US Supreme Court will rule on this case in the upcoming months.2 The government will lose on the constitutional issue. Many important decisions regarding the Affordable Care Act will have to be postponed until after the 2016 presidential election. As a result, many Americans will not receive the healthcare coverage that they need until after the presidential election. The resulting catastrophic events will be disastrous for the US economy, or at least not beneficial to the US economy. All of those positions represent a clear consensus among the US and media punditry that the Supreme Court should uphold the Affordable Care Act, or at least not strike it down. All of those positions represent a consensus among the US and media punditry

 

 

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Jagath Bandaranayake Business St dawdaro

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