White House Press Secretary Jay Carney says House Republicans can't use negotiations over the debt ceiling or the federal budget to "get their way" when it comes to funding the Affordable Care Act.

The House voted to scrap 'Obamacare' in order to keep funding the government, a move certain to fail in the Senate. The Brookings Institution's Tom Mann explains why it's a risky political move and why a government shutdown is now closer.

The Affordable Care Act, often called "Obamacare," will extend health insurance to cover millions of additional Americans. The impact of the law will vary by region, however, depending on the current conditions and plans for expansion in each state.

Under the Affordable Care Act, many people will get income-based subsidies to defray premium costs and out-of-pocket expenses when they get health care coverage through state-based marketplaces. Use this tool to see what you may be eligible for.

An overview of the Affordable Care Act. A core provision of the Affordable Care Act, often called “Obamacare,” will become a reality on Oct. 1, when Americans can start signing up for subsidized health care. Learn about how the new law affects consumers, employers, taxes and more: