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ACLJ will fight to repeal Supreme Court healthcare decision

Photo of ACLJ's Jay Sekulow interview on Fox News television discussing Supreme Court Obamacare
Photo of ACLJ's Jay Sekulow interview on Fox News television discussing Supreme Court Obamacare
R. Girard / Fox News

Today the Supreme Court has ruled 5-4 in favor of the individual mandate within the Affordable Care Act - more commonly known as "Obamacare." However, the American Center for Law and Justice (ACLJ) has already announced that it will fight to appeal this decision requiring the purchase of healthcare for all U.S. citizens.

An email sent out this morning to ACLJ supporters reads:

"The ACLJ represented more than 100 Members of Congress and 145,000 Americans in challenging ObamaCare before the Supreme Court. Today's decision is extremely disappointing.

With this decision, the mandate to buy health insurance that covers abortion stands, the abortion surcharge stands, the abortion-pill mandate that violates religious liberty still stands; but we will not stand idly by and let this happen.

We are already working with Congress to pass a full repeal of ObamaCare, and our multiple lawsuits against Planned Parenthood and the abortion-pill mandate continue.

Our work has increased but so has our determination to stop pro-abortion ObamaCare.

Take action, make a tax-deductible donation to fight ObamaCare today.

When trying to pass the ObamaCare bill, President Obama claimed it was not a tax; but while defending it at the Supreme Court, the President's attorneys argued that it was a tax and the Court agreed. This could represent the largest middle class tax increase in American history. This law is not what our nation needs or deserves.

The ACLJ will continue to stand against this massive expansion of abortion by forcing higher taxes on the American people. Please continue to stand against ObamaCare with us.

Jay Sekulow
ACLJ Chief Counsel

P.S. Please forward this email and share this message on Facebook and Twitter.

Of course, you may also feel free to forward this article and let us know what you think of the ACLJ's decision. Should they continue this fight, or should they move on dot org?


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