UnitedHealth is confident it will post better-than-expected growth for the full year, regardless of what happens with health reform.
If Democrats are smart, they'll stop throwing a tantrum and work with Trump on health-care reform, says Jake Novak.
President Donald Trump has apparently not given up on repealing Obamacare.
Health insurers are effectively operating in the dark at a crucial point in their planning for 2018 coverage.
Aetna says it plans to drop out of Iowa's Obamacare market next year.
There are only two other insurers selling Obamacare plans in Iowa this year, and one, Medica, said it hasn't decided about next year.
The U.S. government slightly improved its final payment rate for health insurers who offer Medicare Advantage plans.
"Huge shocks from the political system are always a distraction," athenahealth's Jonathan Bush told CNBC.
While the White House and Congress struggled to repeal Obamacare, investors did not shy away from health-care stocks in the first quarter.
Anthem sells Obamacare plans in 14 states under the Blue Cross Blue Shield brand.
Dr. Robert Pearl, The Permanente Medical Group CEO, and Len Yaffe, Stoc*Doc Partners, weigh in on what is next for health care following the GOP's health care failure.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Managed care and drug stocks will be ones to watch, now that the GOP's health-care bill has been stopped.
Ron Williams also tells CNBC he believes there is a role for individual responsibility in the health-care delivery system.
Ana Gupte, Leerink Partners provides her thoughts on how the Republican health care bill will likely impact the health care sector, and provides her top three stock picks.
Rep. Tom Garrett (R-VA) explains his opposition to the GOP's health care bill.
Matthew Fiedler, Brookings, discusses why the GOP's new health care bill may lead to significant losses of coverage. With CNBC senior contributor Larry Kudlow.
Currently under Obamacare, insurers can deduct only up to $500,000 of executive compensation on their taxes.
Obamacare currently caps at $500,000 the amount of an executive's compensation that an insurer can deduct as a business expense.
Health insurers would be allowed to deduct their executives' salaries from their taxes, and not just the first $500,000.