Opponents of the new short-term limited duration rule were dealt a setback in a federal court Friday as a U.S. district judge urged insurers suing the Trump administration to wait for proof it is harming the ACA markets.
Wisconsin Democrat Sen. Tammy Baldwin's forced vote to overturn the Trump administration's plan for short-term health insurance failed in a tie, although the Democrats gained one Republican ally.
In a letter that echoes the GOP tussle with the Congressional Budget Office in last year's Obamacare repeal-and-replace effort, Senate Republicans want the agency to test its new health coverage simulation model by re-estimating the Affordable Care Act's coverage numbers.
People who have opted out of exchange coverage will not need to back up their claim for a mandate exemption with paperwork when they file their 2018 taxes, according to the CMS.
In a Texas court Wednesday, Republican attorneys general will seek an overturn of the Affordable Care Act by leveraging a Democratic argument that elimination of the individual mandate penalty makes the law's coverage protections unfeasible.
Between 2010 and 2017, more than 19 million people moved from the ranks of the uninsured to insured. With the 2019 open-enrollment season fast approaching, here's a look at some key demographic data.
The plan, backed by a coalition of policymakers including former Sen. Rick Santorum, largely mirrors last year's failed Graham-Cassidy bill, and doesn't have a clear path to passage in Congress.
As the Trump administration and some in Congress whittle away at the Affordable Care Act, blue states are filling in gaps in an attempt to bolster their markets. Others are picking up chainsaws.
As states' hopes for CSR and reinsurance funding collapsed this week in Congress, officials and legislators are racing to rein in individual market premiums for 2019.
RoseAnn DeMoro, the executive director of National Nurses United and the California Nurses Association, retired Sunday after 32 years at the head of the labor union that has 150,000 members across the country.
Idaho lawmakers are considering a bill that would allow state officials to seek a dual 1332-1115 waiver to expand coverage and move chronically ill patients to Medicaid—a wildly popular idea in theory. But is it politically feasible?
New York and Minnesota are suing HHS over its sudden decision to end federal funding for health programs in their states that cover low-income individuals who aren't eligible for Medicaid.