President Obama, along with the Democratic-led Senate and formerly Democratic-led House, touted the 2010 healthcare overhaul as a landmark law that would curb the rise in U.S. healthcare costs. However, according to a new report released last week by the Congressional Budget Office (CBO), reform programs akin to those endorsed by ObamaCare have neither abated healthcare costs nor salvaged any significant amount of government revenue.

Last year, the Transportation Security Administration reneged on a promise to conduct further studies into the safety of the radiation-firing body scanners used at airports nationwide. Now that there have been reports of cancer clusters among TSA agents at the Boston Logan International Airport, however, the TSA is obligated to test the operators of the naked-body scanners for radiation exposure. However, the TSA still refuses to test the actual machines.

Since the passage of the Affordable Care Act, more than 1,200 companies have been accorded waivers from the healthcare reform law, the Health and Human Services Department (HHS) disclosed Friday, the final day that the agency is required to report the data.

Supreme CourtAttorneys representing the U.S. government submitted a brief to the Supreme Court on Friday, setting out their arguments in favor of the constitutionality of ObamaCare.

After asking 501 practicing physicians about the future of health care in the United States, The Deloitte Center for Health Solutions’ conclusions were hardly surprising: under ObamaCare:

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