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Is bracing for fireworks when the Supreme Court takes the health care case on Monday.
And you concede people are already lining up for tickets to get into the court.
There are serious questions -- of the law will see its way to its third birthday correspondent Shannon brain has a preview.
-- it's been debated for months there are things most Americans don't know -- about the legal challenge to the president's health care law.
Which will be argued before the Supreme Court starting Monday the first.
That the justices may not even -- in the merits of the case questions like is the individual mandate constitutional.
That's -- -- day one of the argument is dedicated to determining whether the case is -- or.
Whether the justices must wait for someone have to pay a penalty for not complying with the mandate that every American carry health insurance coverage on.
Of the anti injunction actually is a good argument that we have to wait till someone pays the tax and then they're allowed to.
To get a refund they're allowed to sue in 2015 after -- paid it in order to claim that they should get the money back.
The idea that the justices could delay a decision doesn't sit well with business owner John Nicholson.
He says because of recent economic conditions and the uncertainty over the health care -- he stopped hiring.
Well I hope the Supreme Court has enough sense not to delay its decision for another four years or whatever until the final taxation comes to -- Aside from the mandate issue the fourth and final part of the case to be argued deals with what many see as a sleeper issue.
Under the law the states will have to prepare to added millions to their Medicaid rolls and if they don't.
Be prepared to lose all federal funding attached to it.
If you look at -- we get ten billion dollars a year towards our Medicaid program.
And the federal government is saying hey Florida if you don't participate in this we are taking away every -- about money.
Those who believe the court will find the Medicaid expansion constitutional say it's not quite the budget buster the states are making it out to -- First of all.
-- federal government is going to foot the bill 100%.
At the beginning of the program and then it tapers down to.
A whopping 90% still so this is a great deal for the states.
Once arguments wrapped Wednesday afternoon the waiting game begins with an opinion expected by the end of the term in late June.
However the court has extended the term in the past and even called attorneys back for additional arguments in rare cases there is no schedule set in stone.
In Washington Shannon Bream Fox News.
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