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How many are getting hung up on this latest hitch isn't known. Federal officials don't appear to have quantified or pinpointed the source of the problem.
Massachusetts officials, exasperated by the slow pace of improvements, have also withheld payments in recent weeks to the contractor that built the system, CGIthe same company that was a major developer of the beleaguered federal insurance website.
Official say repairs to the site, which crashed the day it launched Oct. 1, are helping smooth the process for many users of the online portal. The exchange, however, still remains well below its enrollment goal of 150,000 in private plans by the end
The Obama administration says nearly 3.9 million people have qualified for coverage through the health care law's Medicaid expansion. The numbers released Friday cover the period from Oct. 1 to Nov. 30 and underscore a pattern of Medicaid outpacing
Wisconsin Gov. Scott Walker has signed a bill to delay extending Medicaid to tens of thousands of people for another three months. Current state law expands Medicaid coverage in January to about 83,000 childless adults who earn less than the poverty
The current financing structure for Gov. Bobby Jindal's privatization deals for the LSU network of hospitals and clinics is risky and may run into shortfalls within five years, according to a nonpartisan report released Friday. The Public Affairs
ET The federal health-insurance exchange suffered an unexpected outage Friday morning just days ahead of a crucial enrollment deadline. People logging on to the HealthCare.gov website received an error message that said: "The system is down at the
That's an important deadline under President Barack Obama's health care overhaul. Advertisement People who want their private insurance coverage to start on Jan. 1 must enroll by Monday, although enrollment continues for private coverage through
President Obama boasted that sending these 803,000 people to Medicaid is an under-reported Obamacare success. But this does not equal successin fact, it's a negative for the enrollees themselves and for taxpayers.
With just a handful of prescriptions to his name, psychiatrist Ernest Bagner III was barely a blip in Medicare's vast drug program in 2009. But the next year he churned them out at a furious rate not just psychiatric drugs, but expensive pills for