King v. Burwell

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Cerca de 6.4 millones de personas que compran seguros de salud a través del programa de intercambio federal de los estados podrán continuar recibiendo estos subsidios, luego de que la Corte Suprema de Estados Unidos diera su fallo el 25 de junio a favor de que la ACA (Ley del Cuidado de la Salud a Bajo Precio) permita apoyos financieros como esos.
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Some 6.4 million Americans in states relying on the healthcare.gov federal insurance exchange will continue to receive subsidies for coverage after the U.S. Supreme Court ruled June 25 that the Affordable Care Act allows such financial support.
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AARP applauds the U.S. Supreme Court’s King v. Burwell decision today that allows individuals who purchased health insurance through the federal exchange to continue receiving subsidies to help pay premiums. The Affordable Care Act’s (ACA) goals of improving affordability and removing barriers to access for health insurance have been critical in reducing the number of uninsured Americans. Importantly, for older Americans, we have seen a 31 percent drop in the uninsured rate for those ages 50-64.
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For the second time in three years, the federal Affordable Care Act went before the Supreme Court on Wednesday. And before a packed courtroom, a divided group of justices mostly picked up right where they left off the last time.
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The Affordable Care Act is once again before the Supreme Court.
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A new poll finds that most people think Congress or states should act to restore health insurance subsidies if the Supreme Court decides later this year they are not permitted in states where the federal government is running the marketplace.
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