"With or without reform, employers are focused on how to manage costs," Watts said.
"ObamaCare" opponents, however, suggest that the public would be better off if the Supreme Court were to invalidate the entire law.
"One of the criticisms that has been leveled at people who say this [law] should go down is, 'Well, we don't want to go back to the way it was,' and we agree 100 percent that the way it was prior to the passage of this law was not working," said Dr. Richard Armstrong, a general surgeon in Newberry, Mich., and chief operating officer of Docs4PatientCare, whose members oppose the Affordable Care Act.
Instead, the organization backs a series of free-market reforms that would put health-care spending decisions back in consumers' hands.
"The bottom line in this is that we need to get back to some fiscal sanity in America," Armstrong said.
The Kaiser Family Foundation has a primer on the Supreme Court's review of the health-care reform law.
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