Health insurance premiums for the benchmark exchange plans are set to rise 25% on average in 2017—an eye-popping figure that has fueled another wave of finger-pointing among Republicans seeking to dismantle the healthcare law.
Your 65th birthday is coming up. Soon, you think, the government will send you a packet explaining how to enroll in Medicare — its vast health program for 46 million seniors.
A key adviser who helped design President Obama’s signature healthcare law is calling for stricter penalties for people who choose not to pay for health insurance.
The architects of the Affordable Care Act thought they had a blunt instrument to force people — even young and healthy ones — to buy insurance through the law’s online marketplaces: a tax penalty for those who remain uninsured.
Open enrollment for 2017 health insurance plans through Nevada’s Affordable Care Act exchange begins Nov. 1.
A Massachusetts woman is suing a Fortune 500 insurance company, claiming that it requires the network of pharmacies with which it contracts to overcharge insured patients "unauthorized and excessive amounts" for prescription drugs.
California’s state government spends about $4 billion a year on prescription drugs – for low-income people in the Medi-Cal program, as well as state employees, retirees and prison inmates.
Provider directories for private Medicare Advantage plans are riddled with errors, according to the government’s first in-depth review.
Kaiser Family Foundation estimated about 11.7 million of Americans who remain uninsured qualify for Medicaid or tax credits to purchase insurance through their state's Affordable Care Act exchange.
Premiums for midlevel health plans under the Affordable Care Act will increase by an average of 25 percent next year, while consumers in some states will find significantly fewer insurance companies offering coverage, the federal government said Monday.