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.
While dealing with the physical and mental trauma of surviving a mass shooting, those who lived also face mounting medical bills.
Demand for doctor and hospital services slightly waned in 2016 after intense demand the previous year as previously uninsured consumers got the care they needed thanks to expanded coverage under the ACA.
Fewer people are uninsured in states that set up their own Affordable Care Act insurance exchanges than in states that use HealthCare.gov, data from the CDC shows.
The Trump administration has done everything possible short of repealing the Affordable Care Act to discourage Americans from signing up for health insurance coverage. No one should be surprised if 2018 enrollment falls short of last year.
Around 20,000 people enrolled in Healthy Michigan could lose public coverage next April because they have not participated in at least one 'healthy behavior' such as smoking cessation.
The number of U.S. adults without health insurance is up nearly 3.5 million this year, as rising premiums and political turmoil over Obamacare undermine coverage gains that drove the nation's uninsured rate to a historic low.
The number of Americans without health insurance continued to fall in 2016, according to new data from the U.S. Census Bureau. Last year, 28.1 million people, or 8.8% of the U.S. population, were uninsured for the entire year, down from 29 million people, or 9.1% of the population in 2015.