The cost of insurance could go down for people ages 26 to 29 under the GOP plan. But will they buy it without a mandate?
The penalty would affect people buying insurance who had a lapse in coverage of more than 63 days over a year. A surcharge of 30 percent would be attached to their premiums for a year.
The federal health law made it feasible for the AIDS Drug Assistance Program to expand its efforts and help patients buy marketplace insurance plans to cover drugs and other health care.
The state has one of the highest rates of small business owners who get health coverage through the Affordable Care Act.
California state Sen. Ricardo Lara talks about progress and setbacks in the Trump era.
State lawmaker says he was worried the Trump Administration would use information on those who purchased plans to try and deport them.
States that expanded eligibility for Medicaid have failed to enroll large numbers of a significant group that stood to benefit: ex-inmates.
Trump and leading Republicans like the idea. Some policymakers and experts say it wasn’t viable in the first place.
Low-income residents in poverty-stricken Clay County worry what will happen to their health care if Gov. Matt Bevin’s ambitions to overhaul the state’s Medicaid program go forward.
Republican efforts to get rid of the federal health law are expected to take some time to work through Congress and leaders have promised to give consumers time to adjust to those changes.
Dire dental needs and other health problems keep Remote Area Medical’s pop-up free clinics busy in states like Virginia that haven’t expanded Medicaid.
A pilot project involving Swedish Medical Center and the Neighborcare Health network of community clinics offers care for uninsured adults or those on Medicaid.
The annual Census report finds that the number of uninsured falls to 29 million from 33 million.
But the remaining uninsured are tough to reach.
Mario Perez was grazed by a bullet at the Pulse Nightclub. His bill from Orlando Regional Medical Center’s emergency department was $20,000.
Deportation-relief programs would have meant access to subsidized health care.
Enrollment is nearly double where the state expected to be at the seven-month mark.
Instead of getting a doctor’s prescription, these patients opt to use leftover, unfinished medication from previous ailments.
Immigration status and low incomes are barriers to health care and health insurance for many.
Louisiana’s decision to accept the federal health law program to provide coverage to more low-income residents is being watched around the South, including in Georgia, where deep-seated opposition is showing some small signs of cracks.