1. There are 46 million uninsured Americans.
See here and here for a serious debunking of this dubious statistic.
2. These plans are only for a "Public Option", not for single payer
President Obama has been quite eloquent in explaining away this myth.
3. You will get to keep your current insurance even if this reform bill is passed
This is one of those sorta, kinda technically true statements. Sure, there's nothing in the bill that I'm aware of that forces you to drop your current insurance plan. But in reality, millions of Americans who get their insurance through their work will find their employers dropping their plans. So it's not really truthful to say you'll get to keep your current plan if you so choose.
4. We need more government involvement because our current free market system is failing.
Hard to say we've got a free market system when government programs Medicare, Medicaid and SCHIP pay for 47% of health care in this country.
5. The reform bill includes measures for preventive care, which will drastically reduce overall health care costs.
Not according to the Congressional Budget Office, which quotes a study published in the New England Journal of Medicine which says,
"Sweeping statements about the cost-saving potential of prevention ... are overreaching. Studies have concluded that preventing illness can in some cases save money but in other cases can add to health care costs. For example, screening costs will exceed the savings from avoided treatment in cases in which only a very small fraction of the population would have become ill in the absence of preventive measures. Preventive measures that do not save money may or may not represent cost-effective care (i.e., good value for the resources expended). Whether any preventive measure saves money or is a reasonable investment despite adding to costs depends entirely on the particular intervention and the specific population in question.6. The initial cost projections are at $1 Trillion over the first ten years, but don't worry, the president assures us it will be paid for and won't add to the deficit.
Although some preventive measures do save money, the vast majority reviewed in the health economics literature do not."
Hmmmm...where have we heard that before?