Speaking in Virginia on Wednesday, Romney laid out a few scenarios about what the court might do and how it might impact his own efforts in the White House, if elected. He argued that no matter what happens Thursday, it's up to the next president to come up with a better health care solution--though he has not offered specifics of what he would do in the White House beyond saying he'd offer a plan that is cheaper.
"We'll all be waiting to see how the court will decide. One thing we already know... it's bad policy that's got to go," Romney said. "And so if the court upholds it, if they say, 'Look, it passes the Constitution,' it still is bad policy, and that'll mean if I'm elected, I'm going to repeal it and replace it. If on the other hand the court strikes it down, they'll be doing some of my work for me."
Speaking on the eve of the court decision, Romney offered no hints of anxiousness about how the Supreme Court ruling might affect his campaign. But he suggested his Democratic rival wasn't so comfortable about the impending ruling.
"My guess is that they are not sleeping well at the White House tonight," Romney said.