If your health insurance is provided by your employer, you will lose coverage if you are laid off or fired. But there are options to stay covered.
A problem with Maryland’s defective health care exchange could cost the state $30.5 million, because the state is unable to determine whether people remain eligible for Medicaid, according to a report by state budget analysts released Thursday.
Maryland has revised its enrollment goal for its new health insurance exchange after months when it looked like the state could miss its target.
Most states are still lagging when it comes to sign-ups under President Barack Obama’s health care law, but an Associated Press analysis of numbers reported Wednesday finds a dozen high-achievers getting ahead of the game.
Maryland’s health exchange says 1,407 households have registered for a retroactive coverage option offered by insurers in the exchange.
Maryland health officials are blaming a programming error for causing some Medicaid enrollment packages to be sent to the wrong address.
Many colleges and universities in the mid-Atlantic region are seeing a shrinking pool of potential students and tuition dollars.
Small businesses in Maryland will be allowed to make purchases through the state insurance marketplace starting January 1, 2014.
Hagerstown Community College has jumped ahead of all other community colleges in Maryland in enrollment growth.
School officials say enrollment is rising in some Washington area schools.
City schools are looking three years into the future at ways to improve the test scores of their students.
It’s a record year for cover crop program enrollment in Maryland’s coming season.