The 4th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals in Richmond is seeking more information from the state, Liberty University and the federal government before it will rule on two Virginia-based lawsuits challenging the federal health care overhaul.
State money will continue flowing to most nonprofit health care providers in Virginia, while other types of nonprofits wait to hear whether an opinion issued by the state's attorney general will cut their funding.
Congress calls D.C. mayor to Hill over budget, finances; D.C. Mayor Gray to discuss truancy today; N.C. youth allegedly hijacked bus to shoot Washington officials; Maryland lawmakers consider increasing sales tax; Virginia appeals court hears opening arguments in attempt to overturn health care overhaul; New MoCo school chief to get $250,000 annually; Cuccinelli sends legislative maps to Justice Department
D.C. business leaders warn against tax increases; O'Malley to sign Dream Act; Hearings begin in Va. appeals court on health care overhaul; District police officer faces another, off-duty, gun-related charge; Paper: LaHood wants to settle Metrorail funding disputes; Suspension of high school laxers raises questions of zero tolerance run amok.
A federal appeals panel of three Democrat-appointed federal judges heard arguments Tuesday in two cases attempting to overturn President Obama's health care overhaul.
Last year's massive health care overhaul is about to face a round of hearings in federal appeals courts, beginning Tuesday when the 4th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals hears competing cases about the law's constitutionality.
The two most obvious contenders for Virginia governor — the lieutenant governor and attorney general — have a decision to make every four years: Will they butt heads, broker a deal or just stay out of each other's way?
Obamacare is like turnip greens: bitter and hard to swallow, but Mommy made you choke them down anyway. The difference is that turnip greens are constitutional (though perhaps they shouldn't be). They're also likely to extend your life rather than cut it short.