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Circus outside Supreme Court as health care law lies in jeopardy

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Rev. Rob Schneck and Rev. Patrick Mahoney lead people in prayer outside the U.S. Supreme Court on the third day of oral arguments over the constitutionality of the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act on March 28 in Washington, DC. Today is the last of three days the high court set to hear arguments over the act.

Charles Dharapak / AP

Jonathan Neal, a senior at Howard University, plays his trumpet in support of health care reform in front of the Supreme Court in Washington, on March 28, on the final day of arguments regarding the health care law signed by President Barack Obama.

Chip Somodevilla / Getty Images

Members of the anti-abortion group Bound4Life pray outside the U.S. Supreme Court on the third day of oral arguments over the constitutionality of the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act on March 28 in Washington, DC. Today is the last of three days the high court set to hear arguments over the act.

Charles Dharapak / AP

Supporters of health care reform rally in front of the Supreme Court in Washington, Wednesday, on March 28, on the final day of arguments regarding the health care law signed by President Barack Obama.

Tom Curry, msnbc.com -- In the Supreme Court’s final day of arguments on the constitutionality of the 2010 health care law, the justices wrestled Wednesday with what happens to the law if they strike down the provision that requires the uninsured to buy insurance.

“I think a majority of the court believes that if it rules that individual mandate is unconstitutional, then the rest of the health care law probably cannot be saved,” reported NBC’s Pete Williams after hearing the 90 minutes of oral argument.

Read the full story - Court signals entire health care law might need to be struck down

Related story - First Thoughts: Brace yourself for another 5-4 decision

If the health insurance mandate is found unconstitutional, can the rest of the health care law survive? The Daily Rundown's Chuck Todd discusses.