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According to conservative health care analysts, legal analysts, and political strategists, if President Obama signs health care reform into law, Republicans will have extremely limited opportunities to repeal any part of it.

The first problem is that until 2013, B.O. will be wielding his veto pen like a samurai sword. Another hurdle is that it is “said” it will be difficult to repeal once passed because it will be popular and win back public support for the Dems. (I find this hard to believe with over 60% of the country against it). Thirdly, Jim DeMint has…been active, especially on the issue of the Reid amendment’s provision seeking to bar future congresses from changing even a single word of Section 3403 on the Independent Medicare Advisory Board (IMAB).

The bill also pits state against state. For example: “The Nelson {Nebraska} provision is unusual in that there is not cut off date or phase out. Many provisions in federal law have a sunset date — say 2, 5, 10, or even 20 years– but this provision will continue in perpetuity. Quite obviously, this issue raises very serious concerns about equity, tax fairness as well as the constitutionality of having federal tax levies and mandates that treat one state differently from all the others.

The best chance for repealing it is that there is no best chance–it would be better to not pass it at all (obviously). As Mark Steyn has said (Rushlimbaugh.com), once passed, we’ll never be done with it–all socialized health care countries, once experiencing its passage are constantly trying to change it to fix its maladies. Outside of that, the best opportunity to rid ourselves of the monstrous yoke about our neck is to challenge it in court.

Mandating that individuals must obtain health insurance, and imposing any penalty—civil or criminal—on any private citizen for not purchasing health insurance is not authorized by any provision of the U.S. Constitution. As such, [the bill] is unconstitutional, and should not survive a court challenge on that issue.

But what of the rest of the bill? Are we stuck with it forever as are other countries such as England and France and Canada? Will we, like them wait for years to have our rations of care? Knowing that over 25 million will still remain uninsured, we know that this bill is not about healthcare but about changing the demographics of the vote to big government and big control–a decades long dream of the liberals who hate this country and its liberties is coming true. It remains to be seen if those who love America can do anything about it.