Rep. Bobby Rush, D-Ill., pays tribute to Trayvon Martin - until he is escorted from the House floor due to rules prohibiting members from wearing hats and such.
Jonathan Ernst / Reuters
Members of the public wait on the sidewalk to be allowed inside to watch the third and final day of legal arguments over the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act at the Supreme Court in Washington, March 28, 2012.
If the health insurance mandate is found unconstitutional, can the rest of the health care law survive? The Daily Rundown's Chuck Todd discusses.
Newt Gingrich's bid for the White House seems to have hit a rough patch, financially speaking. The 2012 candidate and former house speaker is laying off roughly a third of his campaign staff, is replacing his campaign manager and cutting back on travel. The Morning Joe panel discusses.
Brendan Smialowski / AFP - Getty Images
People line up to after receiving tickets to view arguments at the US Supreme Court March 27, 2012 in Washington, DC. The Supreme Court dives into the heart of President Barack Obama's signature health care reform law Tuesday, taking up its most divisive requirement -- that Americans maintain insurance or be fined.
The Daily Rundown's Chuck Todd talks about day two of the Supreme Court hearings which will decide whether Congress has the power to require almost all Americans to buy health insurance or pay a penalty.
Georgetown University Prof. Neal Katyal and Carrie Severino of the Judicial Crisis Network discuss day two of the Supreme Court health care hearings and explain why it must be decided if the individual mandate is constitutional under the Commerce Clause. Katyal says calling the individual mandate unconstitutional is "fairly dramatic."