Your Search Returned 500 tagged news reports
Pessimism pervades the national dialogue surrounding healthcare reform. Despite fixes to the federal exchange website and marked improvements in enrollment, politicians and pundits continue to assail the Affordable Care Act (ACA), offering grim
The Seattle Times health-care team tracks the local impact of the Affordable Care Act...Sen. Patty Murray Small employers in Washington will now have a shot at a tax break that could cut their health insurance costs in half...Affordable Care Act won'
As 2013 winds to a close, it is a good time for the health policy community to reflect on a historic year for our nation. The most talked about health care issues have centered on the rollout of new health insurance and Medicaid coverage as part of
December 17, 2013 It is pretty easy to be against Obamacare these days. The federal government can't come up with a working website to help people buy health insurance. The president misled people about whether they could hold onto their old
David Woo/Staff Photographer Dozens of Obamacare supporters attended Monday's congressional hearing at the Eisemann Center in Richardson. Luis Veloz, 20, of Dallas told the crowd that he and his family do not have health insurance. The hearing came
President Barack Obama reflects as he discusses the successes of the Affordable Care Act in the Eisenhower Executive Office Building in Washington, DC on December 3, 2013. Obama promised that his signature healthcare law was going to remain as long
Newswise Traumatic injuries are the leading cause of death and disability for people under the age of 45 and the fourth-leading cause of death for people of all ages. Much progress has been made over the last 50 years in developing statewide
How troubled was the start of Cover Oregon, the state's new health insurance exchange?...In the first two months of the program, only 44 people were able to sign up for new private health insurance policies under the Affordable Care Act, the fewest
First is the challenge to enroll large numbers of people in private insurance plans. To work well, the law's new insurance marketplaces need millions to sign up and enough healthy people paying into the system to offset the medical costs of the sick.
They are part of an unusual informal health insurance system that has developed in New York in which independent practitioners were able to get lower insurance rates through group plans, typically set up by their professional associations or chambers