Democrats and Republicans in Congress are in full combat over the future of Obamacare. Three of the key issues they’re debating are Medicaid expansion, the individual mandate and the Cost Sharing Reduction.
A veteran is using his personal experiences to battle both physician-assisted suicide and terminal brain cancer to protect other patients.
At this juncture, the nation’s governors and state legislators should use every legal means available to them to reform their health insurance markets to the best of their ability and to reduce their citizens’ health insurance costs.
If Sanders thinks “Medicare For All” is the solution to the nation’s health care problems, what makes him think he’s doing anything other than setting us on a path that reduces access to care and increases the rate at which the federal budget implodes?
In the wake of Congress’ failure to pass Obamacare repeal and replace legislation, the Trump administration is reportedly debating whether to stop paying Obamacare’s “cost-sharing reduction” subsidies to health insurers.
Democrat and Republican governors are requesting that he not follow through with his threats to cut federal funding for cost-sharing reductions.
Republican senators are working on a so-called “skinny repeal” of Obamacare. No one should mistake this last-minute effort for being the culmination of Republicans’ seven-year promise to repeal and replace Obamacare.
The Congressional Budget Office claims repealing Obamacare would lead to around 22 to 23 million Americans losing their insurance by 2026.This number is misleading at best.
Following a meeting with President Donald Trump at the White House on Wednesday, GOP senators said they are going to resume negotiations on the Obamacare repeal bill.