Imagine this scenario. A repairman wipes his hands on a rag, glances at your bathroom, and announces, “I’ve fixed your faucet.” You go to the sink, turn the cold spigot, and sludge comes out – thick and brown. “This isn’t fixed,” you say, trying to turn the handle to stop the flow. “You told me your faucet was blocked? It runs now, doesn’t it?” You wouldn’t be very happy. Just because something is functional, it doesn’t mean it’s delivering what you need it to deliver. Such is the case with the much trumpeted “fix” of Healthcare.gov, the Obama administration’s most epic public embarrassment. Eight weeks after the launch of Obamacare, the White House announced its online insurance marketplace is now fixed. In October, America chattered, laughed, and lamented when the site spectacularly crashed as just a few thousand people tried to log on. This weekend, Jeff Zients — the poor administrator overseeing system repairs – said the site can handle 50,000 users at a time and has corrected what a Department of Health and Human Services report described as “hundreds of software bugs, insufficient hardware and infrastructure.” The website supposedly works for the “vast majority” of Americans seeking to enroll in coverage, which the government indicates is about 80% of applicants. Of course, when CNN went to test the new and improved website, the system crashed on live television after the reporter entered his state. But let’s be honest here. Read the rest of my article on American Spectator here.