A few questions about ACA . . . Who, exactly, gets taxed? I've read and heard that only those who have chosen not to purchase insurance will get taxed. I've read and heard that most everyone will be taxed. Or by 'get taxed' is that referring to the trillions of dollars in taxes that are attached to ACA? Congress has the power to tax you . . . on your income, your bathing suit, your gasoline, etc. Yesterday's decision claims on one hand it reigns in government's over reach regarding the commerce clause in as far as government can not compel you to buy something. But on the other hand it gave government the power to tax you for not purchasing something. The government can tax you for not purchasing something . . . how isn't this related to commerce and how is taxing you for not purchasing something any different than fining you for not purchasing something? So . . . . what exactly changed? Can/does this give the government the power to tax you for not purchasing anything they deem as 'good for you' (maybe not now but someday soon and for the rest of your life)? Since Medicaid is already a government run insurance plan, why didn't they just add provisions to that like the pre-existing conditions, etc. and broaden who it covers? (I know, I know ... power grab). The original bill repeatedly said that not complying with purchasing insurance would result in a penalty/fine and the justices corrected the lawyers when the lawyers would call that penalty/fine a tax. Roberts turned around and called the penalty/fine a tax in order to let ACA stand. Huh? It wasn't a tax until the SC decided it was a tax? How is Obama going to spin the fact that he repeatedly said this was not a tax when in fact it was? When ACA originally passed I wondered 'how will they collect the fine'? It was always going to be via taxes, which is why they hired so many more IRS agents. Duh.