Washington isn't the only place where people have fiery opinions about health care.
You won't see a formal protest at Liberty University, but many at the school believe the Federal health care law should be overturned.
"It is a huge overstep of government," said Mathew Staver, Dean of LU's Law School and Chairman of Liberty Counsel. His group was among the first to challenge the health care act in court.
"The law has put Congress in the position of telling every individual what they must buy,' said Staver.
The requirement that every American buy health insurance is one of Staver's biggest problems with the law. It's what Liberty Counsel filed suit over.
"If Congress can do it in the health care market, it can do it in any other area as well," Staver said.
Don Manning disagrees and wants the health care law to take effect.
"We need to pay our way and everyone needs to be contributing," said Manning, who is working with the Virginia Organizing Project to keep the health care act in place. He compares it to laws that require us to wear seat belts in the car.
"No one argued about that, and it worked," Manning said. "Today everybody is wearing seat belts, and it will happen to health insurance."
Just as Manning and Staver are divided, so too is the Supreme Court.
The one wild card is Justice Anthony Kennedy, a moderate member of the court whose opinions are hard to pin down.
Based on what he's hearing this week, Staver believes the court will vote 5 to 4 to overturn the health care law.
"There's some strong individuals in favor of 'Obamacare,' and there's some strong individuals opposed to it. so it's definitely going to be a split decision," said Staver.
The Supreme Court is expected to wrap up its arguments on the health care issue tomorrow. They're expected to issue a final opinion on the case in June.