** FILE ** President Obama stands with families who benefited from the health care law provision that provides consumers with a refund if their insurance company doesn’t spend the majority of premium dollars on medical care, in the East Room at the White House in Washington, July 18, 2013. (AP Photo/Charles Dharapak)
FILE - This Dec. 20, 2013, file image shows part of the HealthCare.gov website in Washington, that notes to enroll by Dec. 23 for coverage starting as soon as Jan. 1, 2014. Anticipating heavy traffic on the government's health care website, the Obama administration effectively extended Monday's deadline for signing up for insurance by a day, giving people in 36 states more time to select a plan. (AP Photo/Jon Elswick, File)
ASSOCIATED PRESS PHOTOGRAPHS
Rep. John Lewis, Georgia Democrat, is questioned by reporters about an incident involving "tea party" demonstrators as he leaves a speech by President Obama to House Democrats on Saturday on Capitol Hill.
FILE - This Nov. 29, 2013 file photo shows part of the HealthCare.gov website on a computer screen in Washington. The White House had hoped the Oct. 1, 2013 launch of open enrollment would be a showcase for the upside of Obama's much-debated overhaul. Instead, the website became a symbol of dysfunction. The site gradually improved, but a wave of cancellation notices from insurers undercut Obama's oft-repeated promise that people who liked their existing coverage could keep it. (AP Photo/Jon Elswick, File)
This Dec. 20, 2013, image shows part of the HealthCare.gov website in Washington, that notes to enroll by Dec. 23 for coverage starting as soon as Jan. 1, 2014. Policies will soon take effect in new health insurance markets that have been trying to enroll customers. (AP Photo/Jon Elswick)