And once again Carol, you're spewing your own ignorant hate filled opinion without even a scintilla of evidence to back it up.<quoted text>
Pretty sure Obamacare feels like a disembowelment to Obama about now.
We've never seen this kind of upheaval, disruption, chaos, anger and fear on the part of millions of Americans at any time before in recent history.
And he's got to figure out how to put the innards of Obamacare back in again and work without bursting American's gut.
You're grossly underestimating the damage that has been done with this law and Obama is not a gastrointestinal surgeon.
Yes the website is a mess but it's being worked on . States who set up their own exchanges like Kentucky are doing fine.
As for people receiving cancelation notices, let's take a closer look at why that's happening . There's a lawsuit being filed against Anthem Blue Cross that illustrates this rather well.
Throughout the entire "If you like your insurance, you can keep it" media debacle, insurers have escaped scrutiny, even when some responsible media outlets are actively debunking claims made all over Fox News.
No one has been asking many questions about how it came to pass that people with policies that would have been grandfathered no longer have those policies? What made them switch, and why?
Two lawsuits filed in Los Angeles this week shed some light on that question. Both allege they were actively pursued by Anthem Blue Cross to switch their policies from a grandfathered contract to a newer one. Because they had pre-existing conditions, Anthem offered to make the switch without any medical underwriting process, which meant they could transition to the new products without any exclusion for their pre-existing condition.
Both chose to make that switch, and both received cancellation notices from Anthem this month informing them they would have to shift to an ACA-compliant product with much higher premiums or shop on the exchange.
Here's the problem. Anthem has chosen to limit their provider networks for the exchange policies, leaving the possibility wide open that people who have doctors they like won't get to keep them under the exchange policies, but instead will have to purchase the non-exchange policy to keep their doctors, forcing them into a higher-cost product than they could otherwise purchase.
Had they not been "twisted" out of their grandfathered policies, they would have been allowed to keep them, and their providers.
So let's face it Carol, it's the insurance industry that's gaming the system to increase their profits and creating this problem.