A woman who drove to work to make sure her son’s car was delivered was not one of the loudest or most vocal opponents of the Affordable Care Act, but the first to get involved.
The woman, who was working in her garage in California when she first heard of the law, told the AP she had been working at her car dealership for 10 years and said she had never before worried about her insurance.
The car company said it was reviewing the issue and had no immediate comment.
The Associated Press reported that she had also recently been fined $4,000 for driving in the wrong lane of a busy intersection.
But she said she was not worried.
“I’m a mom, I don’t have a car, and I don’ t want to be responsible for anyone else,” she said.
The AP story said the woman had driven to work on the morning of the president’s visit to her dealership.
She said she drove to the store and got the car delivered.
But the AP reported that the woman was “unimpressed” with the car’s delivery.
She then drove home and was told by a woman at the store that she couldn’t take her children with her because she was late for work.
She was upset, the woman told the paper, and asked for her name.
The report said the other woman also said she wasn’t concerned.
The story did not say why the woman chose to deliver the car in the first place.
The women have been vocal opponents to the ACA.
The law requires employers with 50 or more workers to offer health insurance to workers, and it requires companies with 50 employees or more to offer coverage to their full-time workers.
In 2018, the Associated Press found that about half of employers said they were taking steps to ensure that employees were not overcharged for health insurance, such as using “free or discounted” plans.
The number of employers taking steps was at an all-time high in 2020, when nearly 60 percent of employers had taken such steps.
A new study by the Kaiser Family Foundation found that nearly three in four employers said their employees would receive a refund if they lost coverage because of the ACA and the rising costs.
More than one in five employers said a refund would not be available for employees who could not afford the coverage, but would cover workers who could afford it.
About 1 in 4 employers said employees would be able to enroll in health insurance for their family members through their jobs if they had to move because of health care costs.
The survey also found that 37 percent of employees said they would have to pay more in taxes because of cost increases and the ACA, including more than three in 10 who said their taxes would increase because of those costs.
About a quarter of employers also said they expected to increase premiums, or increase deductibles and co-payments.
A majority of employers have also reported that employees would see an increase in wages in the next two years because of costs related to the law.
But many employers said that they expected their workers to stay put, and said that would be because of changes in the health care system.
For instance, many employers are saying that they will be able no longer to provide coverage for workers who choose not to purchase insurance.