Dallas Health Insurance stays intact for millions of Americans after court rules

Rick Thornton, a health insurance agent in Dallas, says decision not to act eliminates threat of lost coverage for millions of Americans had the Affordable Care Act been wiped out.

Dallas, United States - February 15, 2020 /PressCable/ —

Dallas health insurance and the future of the Affordable Care Act earned a huge victory recently when the appeals court in New Orleans recently decided not to review its previous ruling that found a key piece of the ACA unconstitutional. The vote was 8-6 in favor of doing nothing, which means — at least for the time being — everything remains the same and millions of Americans won’t have to worry about loss of critical healthcare coverage. The fight could still end up in the hands of the nation’s highest court, though that might not happen before the 2020 election.

More information can be found at http://insurance4dallas.com/dallas-health-insurance-agent/

The reason the appeals court had to say something was based on backlash over a previous ruling that eliminated the penalty for individuals who did not buy health insurance Dallas. Blue state lawmakers are pressing to not only lift the appeal but have all legal battles ended in favor of the ACA. Conversely, red states have long said that eliminating the mandate is not the issue and that the entire Affordable Care Act is not good for America and should be dismantled.

Rick Thornton, a health insurance agent in Dallas, was quick to point out that five of the six judges who favored a review of the previous ruling were appointed by blue states. All eight who voted against the review were appointed by red state presidents. He added that the reason why so many government officials want to spring into action with a ruling is twofold. Annual national spending is on pace to hit $6 trillion because of the costs for Medicare and private insurance — even as American use less care. On top of that, millions more Americans don’t have health insurance compared to several years ago, and millions more who do have it can’t afford basic medication and services. There is also the fact that the average life expectancy has decreased sharply over the last three years.

Insurance4Dallas, (I4D), helps insure all of Texas, Oklahoma, Arkansas, Arizona, Louisiana, New Mexico, Alabama, Virginia and Florida. Insurance4Dallas provides consumers with detailed information on health insurance with the ability to purchase health insurance online. Insurance4Dallas provides a full spectrum of health, dental, vision, life and ancillary insurance products, providing a diverse selection of price and benefit options complemented by personal customer service. Available via phone, email or fax, Insurance4Dallas answers consumer questions throughout the purchasing process and during the utilization of its health insurance policies.

Contact Info:
Name: Rick Thornton
Email: Send Email
Organization: Insurance4Dallas
Address: 4516 Lovers Lane Suite 316, Dallas, TX 75225, United States
Phone: +1-972-219-6004
Website: http://insurance4dallas.com/dallas-health-insurance-agent

Source: PressCable

Release ID: 88946871

More News From Money - Morning Dispatcher

Sultan Qaboos bin Said, who modernized Oman, dies at 79

Feb 28, 2020

DUBAI, United Arab Emirates — Oman’s Sultan Qaboos bin Said, the Mideast's longest-ruling monarch who seized power in a 1970 palace coup and pulled his Arabian sultanate into modernity while carefully balancing diplomatic ties between adversaries Iran and the U.S., has died. He was 79. The British-educated, reclusive sultan reformed a nation that was home to only three schools and harsh laws banning electricity, radios, eyeglasses and even umbrellas when he took the throne. Under his reign, Oman became known as a welcoming tourist destination and a key Mideast interlocutor, helping the U.S. free captives in Iran and Yemen and...

On streets of Tehran, relief for now at no wider conflict

Feb 28, 2020

TEHRAN, Iran — Iranian newspapers proclaimed the country's attack on U.S. forces in Iraq to be "a dark night for Americans," and Washington's "first admission of failure in history." On the bustling streets of Tehran, however, there was relief Thursday that neither side appeared primed for war. “War is not something like the ‘Call of Duty’ game," said Dara Shojaei, a 23-year-old architecture student. “It's not a game you can play to win. There's no winner.” But with the relief came some mixed feelings about how far Iran should go to avenge the killing of Revolutionary Guard Gen. Qassem Soleiman,...

Soleimani, a general who became Iran icon by targeting US

Feb 28, 2020

TEHRAN, Iran — For Iranians whose icons since the Islamic Revolution have been stern-faced clergy, Maj. Gen. Qassem Soleimani widely represented a figure of national resilience in the face of four decades of U.S. pressure. For the U.S. and Israel, he was a shadowy figure in command of Iran's proxy forces, responsible for fighters in Syria backing President Bashar Assad and for the deaths of American troops in Iraq. Solemani survived the horror of Iran’s long war in the 1980s with Iraq to take control of the Revolutionary Guard’s elite Quds Force, responsible for the Islamic Republic’s foreign campaigns. Relatively...

Yemeni town thrives on extortion and torture of migrants

Feb 28, 2020

RAS AL-ARA, Yemen — Zahra struggled in the blue waters of the Gulf of Aden, grasping for the hands of fellow migrants. Hundreds of men, women and teenagers clambered out of a boat and through the surf emerging, exhausted, on the shores of Yemen. The 20-year-old Ethiopian saw men armed with automatic rifles waiting for them on the beach and she clenched in terror. She had heard migrants' stories of brutal traffickers, lurking like monsters in a nightmare. They are known by the Arabic nickname Abdul-Qawi — which means Worshipper of the Strong. "What will they do to us?" Zahra...

Saudi energy minister: Saudi Aramco's public offering 'soon'

Feb 28, 2020

RIYADH, Saudi Arabia — A planned stock offering of a small part of state-run oil giant Saudi Aramco "will come soon" and only at the direction of Saudi Arabia's crown prince, the kingdom's energy minister said Wednesday, further underlining the power of the 34-year-old royal. The minister, Prince Abdulaziz bin Salman, did not address reports that Aramco shares will begin to be traded on Riyadh's Tadawul stock market in December, but like Aramco itself, he did not dispute the initial public offering dates reported the day before by a Saudi-owned satellite news channel. However, there have been repeated delays to...

About Us

Get all the up-to-date breaking news about politics, business, entertainment, sports, lifestyles, weather, traffic, and local news in a seamless digital environment only in Morning Dispatcher.

Contact us: sales[at]morningdispatcher.com

Subscribe Now!

Quick Links

HomePress