Maryland’s health secretary said Monday night that an agreement has been reached to retroactively provide health insurance to people who had computer problems when trying to enroll in the state’s troubled online insurance exchange.
Democratic and Republican critics of Maryland’s health exchange are urging state officials to consider other options to signing up state residents for health care plans.
While Americans around the country scramble to meet the deadline to sign up for Affordable Health Care coverage to start Jan. 1, Marylanders have until Friday. The insurers in Maryland’s Health Care Exchange agreed to extend the deadline for those who want coverage in January until Dec. 27.
Implementation of the health reform law continues through 2014 with these key dates.
Some immediate fixes can address problems that are becoming evident as provisions of the new law take effect.
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.
New numbers show 73,000 Marylanders will be dropped from their health insurance policies. Notices have started going out to those people because their plans don’t meet the minimum standards of the Affordable Care Act.
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.
More than 3,100 Maryland households have chosen to enroll through the state’s online marketplace for health insurance.
Officials say more than 13,000 residents have created accounts on Maryland’s online marketplace for health insurance.