Supporters of the nation’s health law condemn short-term health plans. A few states, California and New York, have banned them. Other states limit them.
Some Republican lawmakers continue to try to work around the Affordable Care Act, the federal health law’s requirements. That strategy can crop up in surprising places. Like the farm bill.
The Republicans willfully sabotaged the ACA with the intent of killing with a thousand cuts and they knew it meant skyrocketing premiums.
Virginia is among 18 states that did not accept the Medicaid Expansion to the Affordable Care Act. This year, the state legislature is closer than it has been in the past.
According to a recent Department of HHS analysis, 8 out of 10 people qualify for a health care plans that cost less than $75 each month.
After a turbulent year, open enrollment for individuals who buy their own health insurance begins Nov. 1 and ends Dec. 15.
Researchers found the infant mortality rate for Appalachia to be 16 percent higher than the rest of the country & a life expectancy of 2.4 years less.
Even with the Trumpcare defeat, the Trump administration is poised to use its regulatory powers to accomplish what lawmakers could not: shrink Medicaid.
Seven years of Republican vows to “repeal and replace” the ACA came to a crashing halt when it became clear that the Senate was paralyzed.
Montana was among the last states to expand Medicaid, and its Obamacare marketplace has fared reasonably well. Sadly Trumpcare would change that.