While some health insurers are bailing on the Affordable Care Act exchanges, other are swooping in to take the business they leave behind.
Medicaid expansion, cost-sharing subsidies and a big marketing budget are keys to the state's success. Two of those ingredients are in jeopardy of being nixed or rolled back under the House Republicans' bill to repeal the Affordable Care Act now being revised in the Senate.
New York's health insurance companies are seeking premium rate increases averaging 16.6% in the individual market and 11.5% in the small group market next year.
A group of Republican senators say nixing the rule will give people more coverage options as insurers leave the Obamacare exchanges.
The top things to know about the CBO's report on the American Health Care Act.
An HHS report released late Tuesday paints a grim picture of the rising health insurance premiums under the Affordable Care Act. But health policy experts explained that while premiums may have gone up since the ACA was implemented, consumers are also getting more bang for their buck.
Per-person prescription drug spending increased 3.8% for health plans covering employees and their families, a tame increase when compared to the year before, according to a new report from Express Scripts.
From a return to higher premiums based on gender, to gaps in coverage for birth control and breast pumps, experts say women could end up paying more for less if Obamacare is repealed.
Sens. Bill Cassidy and Susan Collins said their bill would keep many protections of the Affordable Care Act and give states control over healthcare regulations. But ACA supporters said it would increase costs to consumers and widen healthcare disparities between different states.
The bigger the health insurer, the lower the prices it can negotiate from physician groups, a Harvard Medical School study published Monday concluded.
Growing instability in the Affordable Care Act's insurance exchanges was the biggest storyline in health insurance for 2016.
A final rule issued Monday requires dialysis centers that help patients pay private insurance premiums either directly or through charities to clarify what plans in their region pay for and how that compares to Medicare or Medicaid.