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Gov. Beshear participates in the Lexington kick-off of kynect, Kentucky's health benefit exchange. October 2, 2013.
Kentucky Gov. Steve Beshear is not finished yet.
Terrible news for Mitch McConnell.
Following a surge in last-minute applications, Gov. Steve Beshear announced Tuesday that the state will extend its deadline. People will be able to file for health insurance from April 4 to April 11.

The official deadline had been midnight March 31. Gwenda Bond, spokeswoman for the Cabinet for Health and Family Services, said 21,000 people signed up over the weekend, including 12,000 people who signed up Monday. The deadline affected only those signing up for private health insurance, because those eligible for Medicaid can apply at any time.

Wait, they can do that? Other states should follow suit!

Prior to the ACA, there were about 640,000 uninsured in Kentucky. Thanks to the law, 370,000 have now enrolled, 293,000 signed up for Medicaid, the other 77,000 for private insurance. That's 370,000 people who McConnell wants to strip of their newfound insurance.

In the last off-year Senate election in Kentucky, there were 1.35 million voters. Rand Paul won that race with 775,000 votes, to 600,000 votes for Democratic Attorney General Jack Conway.

We don't know how many of these newly insured 370,000 Kentuckians voted in 2010, but in raw numbers, ACA beneficiaries are now about 27 percent of that 2010 electorate, and they (and their families, friends, and co-workers) have extra motivation to protect the program.

With this extension, Democratic governor Steve Beshear is looking to grow that pool even more. There is certainly altruism involved—there is still a need to insure hundreds of thousands of people in the state. But if it comes with a side-serving of good politics as well? Why, no problem with that!

Republicans didn't need to stand against this. They could've been good negotiating partners along the entire way. Heck, Democrats adopted a Heritage Foundation-designed plan as a good-will gesture to bring them aboard. And still they refused.

So if helping people means hurting Republican electoral chances, so be it. They made their bed.

Originally posted to Daily Kos on Wed Apr 02, 2014 at 06:00 AM PDT.

Also republished by My Old Kentucky Kos and Obamacare Saves Lives.

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Comment Preferences

  •  But can Grimes capitalize? (4+ / 0-)

    Not with the milquetoast campaign she has been running so far.

    I dont know why the Grimes Campaign is so weak (1+ / 0-)
    on ObamaCare. Considering what a success Kynect has been in Kentucky, and how many Democrats she's going to need to beat McConnell. Gov. Steve Bashear is way out in front on ObamaCare. She should be echoing Bashear's message loudly.

    Sorry guys...im not seeing a candidate who can beat Mitch McConnell.

    Yo.

    by brooklynbadboy on Wed Apr 02, 2014 at 08:19:07 AM EDT

    •  Greg Sargent: (14+ / 0-)
      Grimes appears to be adopting a strategy of deliberately avoiding engagement on Obamacare. There’s a plausible rationale for this. The campaign seems to have calculated that above all, she should avoid getting drawn into Washington arguments (such as the one over the health law). That’s because one of her chief strengths is that she never served in Washington (and didn’t vote for the law). If Grimes’ main assets are that she’s very much of the state and represents something new — making it easier to paint McConnell, with his low approval ratings, as part of the Washington problem – then avoiding association with Washington Democrats and controversial national legislation perhaps makes sense.

      What’s more, Dem Governor Steve Beshear — perhaps the most aggressive defender of Obamacare in the south — can do the heavy lifting in terms of attacking McConnell for wanting to take coverage away from hundreds of thousands. He tends to speak of the law’s achievement in Kentucky in strong moral terms, as a great policy achievement that has helped people’s friends, neighbors, co-workers, and fellow church-goers. While he does this, one line of thought has it, Grimes is free to focus on the minimum wage, equal pay, and her jobs plan for Kentucky.

      Grimes doesnt have to defend ObamaCare. Or go on the attack. She merely needs to offer vocal, robust, optimistic happy talk about Kynect and say the battle over it in Kentucky is over. Then pivot to jobs and wages. This seems obvious to me.
      •  What Beshear does is tout Kynect. (1+ / 0-)
        Recommended by:
        kfunk937

        The only times I've seen him connect Kynect and the ACA is during his appearances on MSNBC (which no deluded right-winger will watch).

        Prior to the ACA, there were about 640,000 uninsured in Kentucky. Thanks to the law, 370,000 have now enrolled....
        So how many of that 370,000 realize that they've actually enrolled in "Obamacare"?  After all, Kentucky is the state that gave us the brainiac who was quoted, after signing up for Kynect, that he was glad he could get health insurance through the state without having to use Obamacare.

        "In this world of sin and sorrow there is always something to be thankful for; as for me, I rejoice that I am not a Republican." - H. L. Mencken

        by SueDe on Wed Apr 02, 2014 at 08:09:52 AM PDT

        [ Parent ]

  •  and they certainly lie in it (7+ / 0-)
    So if helping people means hurting Republican electoral chances, so be it. They made their bed.

    Warning - some snark may be above‽ (-9.50; -7.03)‽ eState4Column5©2013 "I’m not the strapping young Muslim socialist that I used to be" - Barack Obama 04/27/2013 (@eState4Column5).

    by annieli on Wed Apr 02, 2014 at 06:05:41 AM PDT

  •  Go ahead Mitch...explain to Kentucky why this is a (6+ / 0-)

    bad thing.

    •  Somebody is going to have to ask him! (3+ / 0-)
      Recommended by:
      skillet, daeros, La Gitane

      It certainly hasnt been the Grimes operation. All we get from them is 'humina humina humina.' I dont know who is advising her, but if it were me id stamp BASHEAR on her forehead.

      McConnell stomped Bashear back in '96 and the two men are not, shall we say, friends. But fortunes have reversed and now Bashear is more popular and has the Governors office. Id be stoking him right now to get in there and take the fight to Mitch hard, but Grimes is going to have to do the convincing. Of course, there is a lot of time for that later in the cycle. But shs going to have to srt the stage.

      •  humina humina humina....lol (1+ / 0-)
        Recommended by:
        annieli
      •  Right now, they're letting Bevin bash Turtle. (0+ / 0-)

        That's one good thing about running unopposed; Grimes can step back and take the occasional potshot while Bevin goes attack-dog on McConnell; once the primary is concluded, I'd expect to hear more about Kynect from the Grimes campaign.

        The word "parent" is supposed to be a VERB, people...

        by wesmorgan1 on Wed Apr 02, 2014 at 10:22:35 AM PDT

        [ Parent ]

        •  Hes a lightweight. (0+ / 0-)

          Hes the only reason McConnell isnt ahead in the polls. Once hes gone, the party faithful will come home to mama. They always do. Grimes, however, has to maximize Democratic turnout while depressing GOP turnout.

          •  The line isn't that clear. (0+ / 0-)

            Kentucky voter registrations, as of 14 Feb 14:

            Democratic:   1,667,605    
            Republican:   1,187,553
            Other:      233,830
            Now, the bulk of that advantage is limited to Kentucky's two largest counties, Jefferson (Louisville) and Fayette (Lexington) account for more than 150,000 of the Democratic surplus.  As Kentucky's electoral choices have shown over the last 20 years or so, there's very little party-line loyalty among Kentucky Democrats; they routinely cast split-ticket ballots. Obviously, that's how you elect a Democratic Governor, Lt. Governor, and Attorney General while electing McConnell, Paul et al. to Federal office...

            How bad does this blurring get? Consider Elliot County, whose registrations are 4,674 Democratic, 245 Republican, and 131 "other" - it went for Obama in 2012, but with a margin of only 2.5%, 49.4%-46.9%. That margin was 60 votes out of 2400 cast.

            The quick answer is to suggest that racism outweighs party loyalty, but that isn't all there is to it; you can find similar examples in the 2000 and 2004 election results.

            The dividing line between Democrats and Republicans in Kentucky has never been particularly bright.

            The word "parent" is supposed to be a VERB, people...

            by wesmorgan1 on Wed Apr 02, 2014 at 01:43:59 PM PDT

            [ Parent ]

  •  This has got to be bad news for Mitch. (1+ / 0-)
    Recommended by:
    Pinto Pony

    If I ran this circus, things would be DIFFERENT!

    by CwV on Wed Apr 02, 2014 at 06:07:45 AM PDT

  •  I heard Michael Steele tell Chris Matthews that (13+ / 0-)

    elements of Obamacare were first proposed by Republicans. I couldn't believe what I heard, that the tide was turning so fast.

    Steve Bashear showing Democrats in general, and fellow Governors in particular how to go forward. The tide has turned.

    Maya Angelou: "Without courage, we cannot practice any other virtue with consistency. We can't be kind, true, merciful, generous, or honest."

    by JoanMar on Wed Apr 02, 2014 at 06:09:10 AM PDT

    •  Beshear. (3+ / 0-)

      Maya Angelou: "Without courage, we cannot practice any other virtue with consistency. We can't be kind, true, merciful, generous, or honest."

      by JoanMar on Wed Apr 02, 2014 at 06:10:06 AM PDT

      [ Parent ]

    •  Steele might have been referring to the (1+ / 0-)
      Recommended by:
      JoanMar

      Heritage Foundation plan that because the basis for RomneyCare in Massachussets.  

      But his statement can be easily turned on them, given that neither the Heritage Foundation nor Romney have ever wanted to step up and take credit for it - instead, they've joined the GOP mob in their hostile obstruction.

      The most violent element in society is ignorance.

      by Mr MadAsHell on Wed Apr 02, 2014 at 08:32:04 AM PDT

      [ Parent ]

      •  Who'll be caught first by John Stewart? (3+ / 0-)
        Recommended by:
        JuliathePoet, rabrock, kirnerpilstime

        He always finds pairs of public quotes by congressmen that show them contradicting themselves.  

        Republicans are already starting to campaign out of both sides of their mouths, telling their wealthier constituents that they'll defund the ACA entirely, while assuring their poorer constiuents that they won't take away any of the benefits (at least not from good Republicans.)  One of them will trip over the two stories.  I'm just wondering who'll be caught first.  I'll be surprised if it takes much beyond next week.

  •  Conway (1+ / 0-)
    Recommended by:
    Pinto Pony

    And let's get Conway to run again.

  •  ugly graphics: "Kynect" includes frown arrows /nt (1+ / 0-)
    Recommended by:
    La Gitane

    Warning - some snark may be above‽ (-9.50; -7.03)‽ eState4Column5©2013 "I’m not the strapping young Muslim socialist that I used to be" - Barack Obama 04/27/2013 (@eState4Column5).

    by annieli on Wed Apr 02, 2014 at 06:10:11 AM PDT

    •  On the other hand, (0+ / 0-)

      I'm glad to see that it shows the website -- with the conspicuous ".gov" extension.

      Some folks may want to think that Kynect has nothing to do with Obamacare, but at least they're getting the message that government programs can work, and under a Democratic governor.

  •  The Kentucky Tiger sportsball team is against (2+ / 0-)
    Recommended by:
    skillet, kos

    this decision according to Mitch

  •  Mitch... (3+ / 0-)
    Recommended by:
    VirginiaJeff, Pinto Pony, La Gitane

    ...will probably need to look into coverage after November.

    I'm not always political, but when I am I vote Democratic. Stay Democratic, my friends. -The Most Interesting Man in the World

    by boran2 on Wed Apr 02, 2014 at 06:16:39 AM PDT

  •  How can you count all of the enrollees? (2+ / 0-)
    Recommended by:
    Skyye, Pinto Pony

    Isn't anybody who buys health insurance potentially an enrollee?

    If I didn't qualify for a subsidy, there is no way I would have bought insurance off the healthcare exchange.  It was painful and we still couldn't do one thing that is actually in the law: put our 18 year old college student daughter on our health insurance.

    In the absence of a subsidy, I would have taken the easy way out: I'd have gotten in touch with an insurance company and made a purchase.

    How many people did exactly that, but wouldn't have bothered buying health insurance before ACA?  Wouldn't they have to be considered Obamacare enrollees?  How would you find them to count them?

    LG: You know what? You got spunk. MR: Well, Yes... LG: I hate spunk!

    by dinotrac on Wed Apr 02, 2014 at 06:18:27 AM PDT

    •  Some insurance companies are reporting how many (1+ / 0-)
      Recommended by:
      La Gitane

      direct enrollees in ACA compliant plans they have.  They will be indirectly reflected as the number of uninsured Americans comes down.  They will be included in the risk pools and thus impact rates.  They will increase consumption of health care services and hopefully be a positive economic force for growth and jobs.

      “The future depends entirely on what each of us does every day.” Gloria Steinem

      by ahumbleopinion on Wed Apr 02, 2014 at 07:19:05 AM PDT

      [ Parent ]

      •  I consider health care spending to be a cost and a (1+ / 0-)
        Recommended by:
        La Gitane

        drag on the economy, not a positive force.  I might think differently if we didn't spend twice as much on health care as the countries with the best health care systems.

        OTOH, healthy people can work while unhealthy people can't or shouldn't.

        And -- extra freedom to take jobs, start businesses, etc that comes with freedom from worry about health insurance is bound to be a positive economic force.

        LG: You know what? You got spunk. MR: Well, Yes... LG: I hate spunk!

        by dinotrac on Wed Apr 02, 2014 at 07:37:58 AM PDT

        [ Parent ]

    •  Did you ever find out why the (0+ / 0-)

      insurance plan you chose refused to include your daughter on your policy?  That's something I would definitely want to know - and complain about (to HHS) if it weren't adequately explained.

      "In this world of sin and sorrow there is always something to be thankful for; as for me, I rejoice that I am not a Republican." - H. L. Mencken

      by SueDe on Wed Apr 02, 2014 at 08:14:47 AM PDT

      [ Parent ]

      •  The insurance plan didn't reject it, the exchange (1+ / 0-)
        Recommended by:
        SueDe

        rejected it.

        We finally gave up after a very nice case worker tried to cut through the red tape for us.  She was great, and I could hear the frustration in her voice as she tried pushing the levers, but to no avail.  

        There is just too much we need to be doing now to mess with it any further.

        We have coverage. She has coverage.
        Maybe next year things will be working better and we can try again.

        LG: You know what? You got spunk. MR: Well, Yes... LG: I hate spunk!

        by dinotrac on Wed Apr 02, 2014 at 08:57:07 AM PDT

        [ Parent ]

        •  I hope so. (1+ / 0-)
          Recommended by:
          dinotrac

          I'm so sorry you had such unnecessary trouble.  Quite a few things about the healthcare.gov website still need repairing.

          "All that is necessary for evil to triumph is for good men to do nothing" - Edmund Burke

          by SueDe on Wed Apr 02, 2014 at 09:37:26 AM PDT

          [ Parent ]

          •  The troubles must extend further back into the (0+ / 0-)

            underlying systems.  When  the people who are helping others can't get things to go, there is something fundamentally wrong with the thinking behind the system.

            I understand that they've got some pretty smart people working on things now, but even smart people are limited in what they can do on an existing pile, especially if it's coded poorly and/or the problem come from a fundamental design decision.

            Next year should be plenty of time to make things work as they should.

            LG: You know what? You got spunk. MR: Well, Yes... LG: I hate spunk!

            by dinotrac on Wed Apr 02, 2014 at 09:45:14 AM PDT

            [ Parent ]

  •  Nice nice nice. (3+ / 0-)

    We've been overdue for some good news days. Now if Democrats will have the good sense to run on the ACA, rather than running from it.

    I'm a Christian, therefore I'm a liberal.

    by VirginiaJeff on Wed Apr 02, 2014 at 06:21:11 AM PDT

  •  To quote the turtle (4+ / 0-)

    "The single most important thing we want to achieve is for President Obama to be a one-term president."

    Mitch McConnell

  •  ammunition (2+ / 0-)
    Recommended by:
    Heart of the Rockies, La Gitane

    Instead of playing defense, Dems need to use the attempt to eliminate ACA as ammunition.  Add to that, Ryan's new (old) plan starts to disassemble Medicare.  Dems should slogan--Only we can prevent bankruptcy due to medical bills.  Only we want to ensure your health.  There are no freedoms without good health.  A vote for Rs, is a vote to eliminate someone's good health--and that someone is probably related to you.  Help thy neighbors, give them secure health care.
    Then the one we can't use--but should--If your pastor preaches taking away other's health care, change churches.

    Actions speak louder than petitions.

    by melvynny on Wed Apr 02, 2014 at 06:35:43 AM PDT

  •  Imagine the world (2+ / 0-)
    Recommended by:
    Aquarius40, mdmslle

    right now if the Republicans had realized that Obama was in fact, not a Kenyan-Socialist-Marxist Radical, but in fact a middle of the road Democrat that has breathlessly gone out of his way to praise Ronald Reagan and George H.W. Bush while never even acknowledging the existence of Jimmy Carter.
    Right now they would be thanking him for realizing that the Democrats in his own party wanted to do a wholesale takeover of our healthcare system with their radical, socialist, single payer system, and that he had the good sense to adopt their market based plan, with their votes in congress, and with a few blue dog Democrats, against his own parties' wishes.

    Not only would we be looking at a Republican sweep in congress in '14, but probably a Republican president in '16.

    •  I was telling a good friend of mine in DC (4+ / 0-)

      the very same thing. If they didnt go crazy with racism and other bigotries, theyd be splitting the Dems right now. Were not in full agreement on what to do about healthcare either. But the GOP, being so batshit about Obama is what unites Dems. We do know that they are fucking crazy.

      Of course, this isnt sustainable over the long haul. Our political system will correct the crazy. It always does.

      •  Exactly (0+ / 0-)
        theyd be splitting the Dems right now.
        Around the time the ACA was being hatched, Obama's obsession with making Republicans happy would have made him perfectly willing to stomp on the Dems and divide them if that's what it took to please the Republicans.
        If they hadn't been so blindsided by Racist hate and bigotry, they could have realized this flaw in Obama, and take advantage of it and be in the catbird seat right now.
  •  OR extended its deadline by a month (2+ / 0-)
    Recommended by:
    annieli, jj32

    due to the Cover Oregon "problems." (IE, paying Oracle by the hour with no penalty for missing the deadline. Oracle did charge for a lot of "hours" on their crappy product.)

    And God said, "Let there be light"; and with a Big Bang, there was light. And God said "Ow! Ow My eyes!" and in a flash God separated light from darkness. "Whew! Now that's better. Now where was I. Oh yea . . ."

    by Pale Jenova on Wed Apr 02, 2014 at 06:58:18 AM PDT

  •  This is soooo SWEET! (1+ / 0-)
    Recommended by:
    Sixty Something

    I'm so happy about Kentucky.  There are so many great things happening on the state level all over the country.

    On NPR this AM I was listening to a good story about Obamacare and one of the pieces discussed the many co-ops that were formed in many states.  They focused on MT but also mentioned that the ME co-op took 80% of the total enrollees in that state.  Co-ops sound a lot like public options to me.

    I'm not liberal. I'm actually just anti-evil, OK? - Elon James White

    by Satya1 on Wed Apr 02, 2014 at 07:28:14 AM PDT

    •  the link... (0+ / 0-)

      http://www.npr.org/...

      Many of us know the names of some of the big U.S. health insurance companies — like Blue Cross, Aetna, and Wellpoint. But what about CoOportunity Health, or Health Republic Insurance of New York? These are among 23 new companies under The Affordable Care Act. They're all non-profit, member-owned insurance cooperatives that were begun, in part, to create more competition and drive prices down.

      The co-ops' rollout was funded almost entirely by federal government loans. Initial enrollment numbers for many look pretty good — but that may not be enough to make co-ops successful.

      And the co-ops were funded by loans provided by the feds through a part of ACA law.

      I'm not liberal. I'm actually just anti-evil, OK? - Elon James White

      by Satya1 on Wed Apr 02, 2014 at 07:56:52 AM PDT

      [ Parent ]

    •  Co-ops are a longtime success story... (1+ / 0-)
      Recommended by:
      Satya1

      ...for "government programs."

      I've always said that the Rural Electrification Administration was, in the long term, the greatest of the New Deal programs. Not only did it drive the expansion of electric service to the far reaches of the nation, but it also led to the establishment of quasi-public Rural Electric Cooperatives.

      My family's home was served by one such REC - our rates were reasonable, we had a direct vote in selecting the REC's leadership, and (in our case) we received dividend checks for 20+ years as 'members/owners' of the cooperative.

      In other words, the government started it, then handed it off to the people, with no corporate middleman...I'm all for seeing that success replicated in the insurance market.

      The word "parent" is supposed to be a VERB, people...

      by wesmorgan1 on Wed Apr 02, 2014 at 10:28:50 AM PDT

      [ Parent ]

  •  This is exactly right (2+ / 0-)
    Republicans didn't need to stand against this. They could've been good negotiating partners along the entire way.
    Instead of seeing the writing on the wall and doing the right thing, they listened (once again) to Mr. Wrong Bill Kristol (???) and fought it tooth and nail. Now they're on the wrong side of history, just like the WPA, Social Security, Medicare, and anything else that benefits the majority of Americans. They will pay.

    Money should be treated like any other controlled substance; if you can't use it responsibly then you don't get to use it.

    by La Gitane on Wed Apr 02, 2014 at 07:57:01 AM PDT

  •  48 states and DC (2+ / 0-)
    Recommended by:
    middleagedhousewife, Sylv

    have announced extensions, most of two weeks, but a few longer. We have been covering that in the ACA Signups Diaries, from data at brainwrap's ACA Signups. For example, State Enrollment Extension Status.

    And Kos requests that you go and donate to brainwrap. I got the e-mail yesterday, and quoted part of it in a comment on ACA Signups: April Idiots (Updated x2) It will be in today's Diary, too.

    Here is the link for donating.

    Can you chip in $5 to help Charles continue his stunning and invaluable series on Obamacare enrollments?

    Thanks, Kos.

    Back off, man. I'm a logician.—GOPBusters™

    by Mokurai on Wed Apr 02, 2014 at 08:40:58 AM PDT

  •  Numbers... (0+ / 0-)

    "We don't know how many of these newly insured 370,000 Kentuckians voted in 2010, but in raw numbers, ACA beneficiaries are now about 27 percent of that 2010 electorate, and they (and their families, friends, and co-workers) have extra motivation to protect the program."

    We need to keep in mind that 370K isn't 370K voting adults. If a family of 4 "enroll", it's not 4 voters. It might be 1 voter and the person's 3 kids.

    The % of current voters who benefit from ACA nationwide is a subset within that large number (probably in the range of 20M) of all people getting covered via ACA's elements: insurance, Medicaid, SCHIP, kids kept on their parents insurance longer, etc.  When you see numbers like 20M (which is what the overall number will eventually be by the end of the year), it's not a 1:1 with potential voting age folks.

    On the flip side, those kids grow up. If we keep both out reach and stronger GOTV, that is a massive Base.

  •  My reaction every time I hear about this guy... (0+ / 0-)

    KENTUCKY HAS A DEMOCRAT GOVERNOR?!?!

    Keep it up Mr. Beshear.

  •  Go Big Blue (0+ / 0-)

    I love Kentucky.

  •  Oregon is still trying too …. (0+ / 0-)

    Oregon Health Plan is a great plan …. it has kept me from losing my home ….

  •  Noah's Arc (0+ / 0-)

    Are they going to house all God's creatures there too? And are the dinosaurs going to fit in it?

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