Jim Watson, AFP, Getty Images
US President Barack Obama (R) delivers a statement to the nation following the vote in the House of Representatives on health care reform from the East Room of the White House in Washignton, DC, March 21, 2010, with US Vice President Joe Biden.

With the U.S. Supreme Court gearing up to review the healthcare legislation commonly referred to as "Obamacare", some people are wondering how it will impact businesses if it is overturned.

The majority of likely voters still think the national healthcare law will force some businesses to stop providing health insurance for their employees, according to a Rasmussen poll. Most likely voters also believe it would not be good for employees to be coerced into a government insurance plan.

The survey showed that 62 percent of likely voters think it is at least "somewhat likely" that the national health care law will drive businesses to drop healthcare insurance for their employees, according to Rasmussen. Of the 1,000 people surveyed by Rasmussen Reports March 19-20, only 3 percent said that outcome is "not at all likely", while 38 percent see it as very likely, and 13 percent couldn't decide what effect the law would have if it isn't overturned.

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