The best way to describe the affordable care act is to call it a clear and obvious danger to society. It’s a health care program that’s the new Social Security program, but at a more costlier means. The young, the able bodies of the country is taking care of the elderly by paying higher premiums. For sure there are subsidies, tax breaks, but even they are misrepresented:
‘Under the health law, people earning more than 400 percent of the federal poverty level - about $46,000 for a single person or $94,000 for a family of four - won’t be eligible for a subsidy at all.’
Supposedly, it will help decrease the number of un-insured individuals around around the country, but when you consider all the detriments associated with it, it’s only designated course will render the entire economy, completely insolvent at every level. It’s targeting those who can’t afford it, yet with a little over a month to start registering for it, people still don’t know they can’t afford it.
Some Washington elites are calling on defunding it, which serves no purpose. The tax hikes will still be in place. Tax hikes, which was passed through the constitutional due process of Congress.
Texas is showing no interest in establishing anything associated with the affordable care. That lack of interest didn’t stop the federal government from giving the state, $10.8 million to fast track training for the supposedly navigators of the health care law. Navigators, in this sense, are nothing but community organizers and here’s a point to consider. The health care law heavily violates patients privacy and community organizers’ chief source of ethics is criminal intent, which leads into this next scenario.
Texas Senate Bill 1795, effective, September 1, will regulate these navigators and at the first sign of violations, or problems, will step in and create one hell of a mess, as well as, fight for all concerned. Computers, data, community organizers and the federal government only leads to violations of patient privacy. Think, IRS and the NSA.
In cases like Texas, who ignores the law completely, Washington isn’t considering what happens when the burden of the cost of funding the act, becomes the responsibility of the states. Then what? Oh well.