WASHINGTON— A Supreme Court ruling due in a few weeks could wipe out health insurance for millions of people covered by President Barack Obama's health care law. But it's Republicans— not White House officials— who have been talking about damage control. A likely reason: Twenty-six of the 34 states that would be most affected by the ruling have Republican...» Read More
"We need to move beyond politics and get on with trying to make the health care system work and make it cost-competitive," says Bill George, former Medtronic chairman & CEO, weighing in on the high court's health care ruling and what companies must do to keep health care costs down.
"The Court has over-stepped the Constitution. This is fighting words for us," says Sen. Rand Paul (R-KY), weighing in on his disappointment over the Supreme Court's decision on President Obama's health care reform bill. "Wait until you see the reaction from the Tea Party," he adds.
The Supreme Court's decision to uphold President Barack Obama's sweeping health care law is a crucial election-year victory for the Democratic incumbent. It also marks a pivotal point in the presidential race.
CNBC's John Harwood reports on the political implications of the high court's decision on health care reform and the political "win" for President Obama.
Matthew Dodds, Citigroup, weighs in on which companies are set to benefit or lose from the Supreme Court's health care verdict, with Dave Shove, BMO Capital Markets.
The Supreme Court rules Thursday on its biggest case — President Obama's health-care reform — but the decision is unlikely to be the last word on America's tangled efforts to address health-care woes.
Michael McCallister, Humana president & CEO, discusses ways to fix the broken health care system and weighs in on the high court's upcoming verdict.
The Supreme Court's the court's ruling almost certainly will not be the last word on America's tangled efforts to address health-care woes.
With the nation awaiting a landmark ruling, House Majority Leader Eric Cantor told CNBC that “we need to repeal” President Barack Obama’s health care reform.
It wasn't a laugh a minute, but it was 10 per hour during the Supreme Court arguments over President Obama's health care reform, according to a new study, The New York Times reports.
What many business owners, analysts and experts say is that no matter what happens with the Supreme Court, some sort of closure is needed to the healthcare debate.
"I think in particular, the 'individual mandate', had it been framed as a tax, it would have been on much more solid ground, just as the Medicare tax is," says Ronald Williams, former Aetna chairman and CEO, weighing in on the pending Supreme Court decision on health care reform.
"There's great hatred in politics like I've never seen before," says Donald Trump, Trump Organization chairman & president, discussing the political headwinds facing legislation to simplify tax reform and reduce the nation's huge deficits. Trump also weighs in on the Supreme Court's decision on immigration, with Stephen Schwarzman, BlackStone Group chairman & CEO.
There's clearly a consensus in the House that Obamacare was a mistake and we need to repeal the law, says Rep. Eric Cantor, (R-VA), discussing the pending Supreme Court decision on health care; and addressing the "serious" deficit problem facing the nation and the best way to create jobs.
Will the Supreme Court rule against the Affordable Care Act? Ben White, POLITICO Wall Street correspondent, weighs in on the political implications of the high court's ruling.
The Supreme Court has reaffirmed its 2-year-old decision allowing corporations to spend freely to influence elections and has backed Arizona police checks of immigration status.
The Supreme Court is expected to hand down its decision on President Obama's health care law this week, with CNBC's Bertha Coombs. Dave Shove, BMO Capital Markets, and Alex Morozov, Morningstar, weigh in.
CNBC's Hampton Pearson reports the Supreme Court upholds some parts of the controversial immigration law, and rejects others.
A preview of the U.S. markets ahead of the open, with CNBC's Kelly Evans, including a look at a possible verdict today from the Supreme Court on President Obama's health care law.
The White House is preparing contingency plans if the Supreme Court declares part of President Obama's signature health care reform unconstitutional, The New York Times reports.