Maryland is opening its newly designed health exchange website this weekend, but only for people to shop around for insurance plans as the state aims to bounce back from last year’s bedeviling computer problems.
Republican candidate for governor Larry Hogan called for a wider investigation of Maryland’s flawed health care exchange website on Thursday with a focus on political donations from companies and state contracts they received.
A Maryland official says a computer glitch with Connecticut’s health exchange will be corrected in the version Maryland will be using as it revamps its own troubled website with Connecticut’s technology.
The Maryland Open Meetings Compliance Board has found that the board that oversees Maryland’s health exchange repeatedly violated a law requiring full explanations for closed meetings.
Newly released figures show that Maryland fell far short of projections enrolling residents for private insurance through its troubled health exchange, even as national enrollment figures exceed expectations.
A breakdown of spending on Maryland’s troubled health exchange shows that more than $90 million of the nearly $130 million cost so far has gone toward technology expenses.
Hundreds of millions of dollars were invested into Maryland’s problem-plagued health care website. Now state officials have announced an upgrade to the site–but it comes with a hefty price tag.
Marylanders are just hours away from the deadline to enroll in affordable health care. It was a busy weekend for the Maryland Health Connection.
Maryland’s online health exchange still has serious problems, but Gov. Martin O’Malley says more people are getting through to enroll in a health care plan.
Maryland’s health exchange board has adopted a plan to help people who have tried to enroll before the deadline at the end of the month but were unable to complete an application.
First a troubled rollout, now a federal investigation into Maryland’s health exchange.
A Republican Maryland congressman says he believes the investigative arm of Congress should look into problems with the state’s health care exchange website.