I cannot speak for all Christians, but from my (Christian) perspective I support some of the "Obamacare" reforms - such as removing the pre-existing condition loophole (although some insurance companies have found ways around those reforms). I believe there should be a "cap" on insurance premiums, no pre-existing conditions, and perhaps some type of premium cost reduction for non-smokers and people who fall within their recommended weight guidelines, etc. Most Christians (not all), while sympathetic to the needs of the uninsured, adhere to a very fiscally conservative platform and, unfortunately, that usually means little compromise on social programs. Many times conservatives believe that reasonably priced or free medical care can be obtained through other social programs, and sometimes this is the case. Others believe the needy should receive the most help from family members and their local churches - and while this may be true, it's unfortunately an unreliable expectation. Socialized medicine takes away choice. People who live in countries where socialized medicine is the norm often wait for months while waiting their turn for surgery or specialized medical care. Many times they die while waiting. Don't we have enough interference now with the bean counters in insurance companies telling our doctors how to administer medical care? We certainly don't need the government telling us whether or not we need treatment and how long it should take - or even whether or not we are too old to warrant the cost of further medical treatment. I know people who have lived in England and Canada - and they have all cited sub-standard medical treatment, long waits, and nasty health conditions in socialized medical facilities. We need to find a way to compromise in order to help those without insurance to receive medical treatment, but we should not reduce the standard for everyone while doing so.