Affordable Care Act
Some immediate fixes can address problems that are becoming evident as provisions of the new law take effect.
Growing confusion. One day after the president accepts blame for the botched roll-out of the Affordable Care Act, states such as Maryland are now facing a tough decision.
Under mounting pressure, the president announces changes to the Affordable Care Act. The move would allow extensions for people who were dropped by their plans.
The numbers are in, and they’re not looking good. Enrollment in the Affordable Care Act is marginal compared to expectations.
Can the nation expect to see the same positive results across the country as was seen in Massachusetts?
According to one tax expert, the IRS cannot attach a lien to personal assets for not having health insurance.
If you are not assured by promises of a highly secure government exchange to buy health insurance, skip it.
Imagine how social security was first administered. Now imagine how the Affordable Care Act could look in 75 years.
Intense criticism and calls for action continue in Washington over problems with the government’s healthcare website.
Congress targets Health & Human Services Secretary Kathleen Sebelius. They want to know when she found out healthcare.gov had major problems and who she told.
Fiery exchange. Heated words as members of Congress grilled a government official about the failures of the Affordable Care Act website—this as more Marylanders try to sign up for health insurance.
Officials say more than 13,000 residents have created accounts on Maryland’s online marketplace for health insurance.