This question does not seem valid to me, because it fails to recognize that Obamacare and the Affordable Care Act are in fact the same legislation. Obamacare was a term invented by the people who opposed the new healthcare law, but was adopted by all. Even president Obama said he likes the term because he does care.
I agree with most experts when they say that the problems with Obamacare will be corrected once it is replaced with the Affordable Care Act. The Affordable Care Act will help plug up any hole that Obamacare currently has, making it more well rounded and better then it is currently.
Jimmy Kimmel makes a great point that name and branding is everything. Conservatives resist "Obamacare" because it is associated with Obama. Few realize that Obamacare is actually called the Affordable Healthcare Act, and many are much more receptive to the idea of an affordable healthcare act in place of Obamacare.
Not sure how to answer this one. Obamacare and the Affordable Care Act are two different names for the exact same thing. So, I am not sure what experts they are talking to on the Jimmy Kimmel Show, but it would be impossible for on to correct problems of the other since they are the same.
Any expert that says that Obamacare will be corrected once it is replaced with the Affordable Care Act should not be considered an expert at all. These two programs are exactly the same thing and have been from the very beginning. Changing the name of a program will never fix the problems with a program.
I think there will be some issues that are solved but not all of them. I think the basic plan is still very flawed and the wrong direction. Simply fixing a few small issues is not going to be enough to fix the major issues that come with this new healthcare.
Presumably this is a joke question to see how many people actually understand what it is they claim to be for or against regarding Obamacare/ACA. The former is simply a name that the latter has adopted, one isn't replacing the other. They are literally the same thing being presented with different names.