Where does public opinion stand on the Affordable Care Act now that the front-end of the website is functioning better? It depends on which poll you use. Five new polls have come out in the past few days, and they paint different pictures of how the law is being received. A Pew Research Center/USA Today poll and a New York Times/CBS News poll both tended to paint a modestly positive picture. They found that public support for the ACA is about what it was in September and October (still not very high); that Obama’s job approval ratings are up, possibly to where they were before the rollout disaster; that respondents were also more likely to think the law will have positive effects than in previous polls; that despite Obama breaking his “like it, keep it” promise, most Americans still trust Obama more than GOP leaders on healthcare.Other the other hand, a Quinnipiac University poll found that Obama’s approval numbers are continuing to drop, while a Marist College/McClatchy poll claimed that more Americans than ever disapprove of Obama’s job performance. A Wall Street Journal/NBC News poll also reported an all-time high in disapproval of Obama’s performance, and found that disapproval of the President was highest among the uninsured. The number of uninsured opposed to the ACA has climbed, according to this poll, from 34 percent in September to around 50 percent today.The discrepancies between these polls suggest that it’s too early to accurately predict the political fate of the ACA’s most contested provisions, or how they will affect the rest of Obama’s second term. But one lesson can safely be drawn from them: Americans are skeptical of parts of Obamacare but determined not to return to the pre-ACA situation. Any future health-care reform is going to have navigate those two realities.