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President Barack Obama makes statements regarding the Obamacare ruling.
John Beohner, Speaker of the House, makes statements regarding Obamacare.
John Boehner, Speaker of the House, makes statements regarding the Supreme Court decision on Obamacare.
John Boehner, Speaker of the House, makes statements regarding the U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs.
Ipsita Smolinski, Capitol Street healthcare analyst, weighs in on the Supreme Court decision to uphold Obamacare subsidies.
CNBC's Hampton Pearson reports on the latest developments from the Supreme Court on the Affordable Care Act.
CNBC's Hampton Pearson reports the U.S. Supreme ruled the federal subsidies that help nearly 6.4 million people pay for their Obamacare health plans are legal under the Affordable Care Act.
As the Supreme Court's term winds down, the nation awaits decisions on a number of cases including those involving Obamacare subsidies and same-sex marriage. CNBC's Hampton Pearson reports the latest awaited developments.
As the Supreme Court issues two key rulings, Americans are taking a clear stance on the questions at hand.
CNBC's Eamon Javers takes a look at what Americans think about some major cases in from of the Supreme Court, including same-sex marriage and health care.
The public has largely made up its mind on gay marriage and Obamacare as the Supreme Court prepares to render decisions, says an NBC-WSJ poll.
Sara Fagen, CNBC contributor, and Jared Bernstein, CNBC contributor, discuss the Confederate flag controversy and the GOP frontrunners in the 2016 election.
Mount Sinai's CEO sees a "death spiral" could occur if the Supreme Court rules against the health insurance subsidies in Obamacare.
Just 27% of people know about King v. Burwell, a Supreme Court case that threatens to cripple Obamacare in 34 HealthCare.gov states.
Many of those happy with their new health plans could lose coverage because of a pending Supreme Court case.
Most HealthCare.gov states are not expected to act quickly enough to maintain Obamacare subsidies if the Supreme Court ends them.
Rates, if approved, would rise average of 12 percent in many major cities, and more for the most popular plans.
Austan Goolsbee, University of Chicago Booth School, and Douglas Holtz-Eakin, American Action Forum, debate whether the Affordable Care Act limits freedom and hurts job growth.
The Supreme Court is weighing ending financial aid to HealthCare.gov customers in 34 states.
The figures are in: HealthCare.gov has about 6.4 million paying customers who are at risk of losing subsidies in a pending Supreme Court case.