The lawsuit has been wending its way through the courts for a while, and, although it is being deliberated in several other venues, the decision is part of a legal dispute that puts patients in the 36 states offering federal exchanges in limbo.
The Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services launched a new site Monday to help patients understand how to use their health coverage.
An early look at healthcare reforms impact indicates that allowing children to stay on a parent's healthcare plan until they turned 26 did not translate into higher use of medical care, but did lower out-of-pocket healthcare costs for the 19-25 age group.
The Urban Institute Health Policy Center says putting money behind call centers and person-to-person contact will increase insurance enrollments among Hispanics.
With just days before the enrollment deadline, courts are pulsing with legal opposition to heatlhcare reform insurance subsidies.
The March 31 deadline for health insurance is not the be-all-and-end-all, while a survey found that 50% of the uninsured intend to stay that way.
Around 25% of 18-34 year-olds have signed up for coverage. Obama's FunnyorDie appearance drives HHS traffic.
Hospitals are contemplating financial incentives—as in fines or less support—for patients who could have signed up for health insurance but opted not to.
The program has yet to reach magnet status among cheaper, youthful patients.
HHS has bought airtime in markets with high numbers of uninsured patients.
The White House has until Friday to issue a response to a Supreme Court injunction that temporarily eased birth-control coverage requirements.
Coverage is required, but the new year kicks off with new patients and a lot of loose ends.
A recent government forecast shows the Affordable Care Act is expected to give drugmakers a boost that will grow over time.
The HHS Secretary has some positive enrollment stats to share, but sentiment shows she and Obama need some reputation rehab.
The president says current subscribers will be able to keep their plans.
Site fixes are reported to lag, but CMS plans on inviting consumers to give Healthcare.gov another go.
Official numbers are pending, but Reuters notes enrollment appears to be just 3% of the government's goal.
The Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services won't say if the change is connected to Healthcare.gov's bumpy launch.
General support for the legislation is up, despite Healthcare.gov woes.
They're not hiding their love or disdain for reform, including one who says the law brings bias into the exam room.
Subscribers will be able to use co-pay cards on Obamacare exchanges.
Five percent of the patient population accounts for 50% of US healthcare costs, one deep dive shows. A major problem: access to medical care.
The short answer: we're not financially prepared for a slowly aging, healthy population, according to a recently published analysis.
Approvals and reviews continue—for now—despite government shutdown.
A roundup of some exchange-related news circling the web.
Growing client demand encouraged the agency to make its HCP content capabilities official.
The midnight shutdown put 800,000 government employees on leave, including those at the FDA, NIH and CDC.
Congress continues to war over healthcare reform. Exchanges will be able to take on members even if the government closes up shop.
Sanofi's PCSK9 agent receives high praise from analysts, Consumer Reports analyzes healthcare reform, Congressional committees propose compounding legislation, NIH funds genomic research.
Despite a possible government standoff, exchanges are coming, as is a proffered rebrand; Amgen signs a university deal in China; Pakistan seeks to rein in pharma; digital marketing is on the rise, research shows