Sen. Kay Hagan (D-NC) is facing a flurry of questions from reporters over her promises that Americans would be able to keep their insurance plans under ObamaCare. In the video above, Hagan was pressed on the issue Monday by a reporter in the parking lot of a state election office, where she officially filed to run for re-election.
Martha MacCallum discussed the latest ObamaCare "fix" with Mary Katharine Ham, editor-at-large of Hotair.com and Mary Anne Marsh, former advisor to John Kerry.
Stuart Varney, host of FBN's Varney & Co., shed some light on the latest group to be impacted by ObamaCare: college students. For example, at Bowie State University in Maryland, students were told that their very basic health plans would have to be canceled.
At MyCancellation.com, people can post photos of the cancelation letters they have received since the launch of ObamaCare more than one month ago. The website has been up for a week, but @MyCancellation Twitter account took a while to get off the ground, since it was suspended several times by Twitter without explanation.
Megyn Kelly and Chris Stirewalt reacted Thursday night to the NBC News interview in which President Obama apologized to Americans who've seen their health care plans get canceled.
On The Kelly File, we saw some updated numbers about just how many Americans have lost their health plans since the launch of ObamaCare. More than 4.2 million Americans have now seen their health insurance policies canceled due to the new regulations.
In an op-ed for the Wall Street Journal, a Stage 4 cancer patient shared her story about losing the health plan that helped her survive through a seven-year struggle against gallbladder cancer. Edie Sundby, one of the estimated 900,000 Californians who will see their plans canceled under new ObamaCare regulations, wrote that she "is one of the losers" in the Affordable Care Act.