A federal appeals court has put the future of the ACA in jeopardy once again, which is devastating for millions of Americans with pre-existing conditions — including many solo business owners in our community like me.
Small Business News
California Attorney General Xavier Becerra on Thursday announced that a diverse group of bipartisan economists, patient groups, hospitals, healthcare providers, healthcare insurance companies, and others filed amicus briefs defending the Affordable Care Act.
Not everybody is on board, of course, or it already would have happened. The study committee didn’t attract a single witness in opposition in its Senate and House committee hearing, with such supporters as the National Association of Personal Financial Advisors and the Small Business Majority.
New York Attorney General Letitia James today announced that a diverse group of bipartisan patient groups, hospitals, health care providers, insurance companies, economists, and others filed multiple amicus briefs supporting a multistate effort to defend the Affordable Care Act (ACA).
Virginia legislators are considering a measure to establish a paid family and medical leave insurance program for the state. A bill has only just been introduced, but some already are arguing this would harm businesses.
Additional antagonism appeared in briefs filed Wednesday by the AARP, the American Cancer Society, the Small Business Majority Foundation and more than 30 state hospital associations.
The U.S. Court of Appeals made a grave mistake when it put the future of the ACA in limbo once more. The ACA’s components must be upheld in full because the law has been absolutely critical to the success of the California small business community.
Once again, the future of the Affordable Care Act is unclear after a recent ruling from a federal appeals court, a decision that has huge implications for job creators.
“We are glad the U.S. Senate voted today to confirm Jovita Carranza,” Small Business Majority CEO John Arensmeyer said in a press release.
Half the workers in companies with fewer than 50 employees have access to retirement benefits, according to a Labor Department report.