The Obama administration's timeline for having ready the new health care law's online sign-up system "was just flat out wrong"» Read More
CNBC's Bertha Coombs reports what HHS Secretary Kathleen Sebelius is doing to reassure the Senate that Obamacare will be fixed.
CNBC's Bertha Coombs reports Kathleen Sebelius faces another day answering questions about Healthcare.gov and the likelihood she will resign.
Haley Barbour, BGR Group founder, says fights over Obamacare have been over tactics and strategy, and not over policy. Barbour says the president has to lead, Congress can't lead.
History will judge the administration by what's in operation by March 15, 2014, says Michael Leavitt, Leavitt Partners founder. If these tech glitches are not fixed, the president's legacy program will be seriously imperiled.
Former Health and Human Services secretary and former Wisconsin Governor Tommy Thompson, says Secretary Sebelius has to go back and start over will the rollout of Healthcare.gov.
David Cordani, Cigna, president & CEO, says the health care system needs to evolve and improve affordability and quality for all.
As administration officials scrambled to fix technical glitches, Obama blamed private insurers for a separate problem that has critics questioning his honesty.
CNBC's Bertha Coombs breaks down today's testimony on Healthcare.gov by Kathleen Sebelius.
Kathleen Sebelius, Health and Human Services secretary, testified today on Capitol Hill admitting she is responsible for Healthcare.gov not working properly. CNBC's Bertha Coombs reports the latest details from the hearing.
Congressman Mike Rogers, (R-MI) asks Kathleen Sebelius, Health and Human Services secretary, if any end to end security tests have been conducted since Healthcare.gov went live?
Rep. Lee Terry, (R-NE) asks Kathleen Sebelius, Health and Human Services secretary, if she has any data on how many people have tried to enroll but were not able to.
Rep. Eliot Engel, D-N.Y., asks Health and Human Services Secretary Kathleen Sebelius if Republican tactics have affected her ability to implement Obamacare.
Congressman Ralph Hall, (R-TX) asks Kathleen Sebelius, Health and Human Services secretary, how large employers are supposed to cover their employees?
Rep Joe Barton, (R-TX) questions Kathleen Sebelius, Health and Human Services secretary about the security of Healthcare.gov. "We're not in Kansas anymore," Barton says.
Health and Human Services Secretary Kathleen Sebelius tells a congressional panel that she is ultimately responsible for problems with the Obamacare website.
"I apologize, I'm accountable to you for fixing these problems," says Kathleen Sebelius, Health and Human Services secretary, testifying before a House hearing on tech glitches associated with signing up for Obamacare.
"I want to apologize to you that the website has not worked as well as it should," Medicare chief Marilyn Tavenner tells Congress about the Obamacare website.
Even if the website gets fixed by the end of November, as the White House promises, potentially bigger problems lie ahead.
Ben White, CNBC contributor, says the launch of the new health care initiative is in jeopardy, as technical glitches continue to plague the website.
The main contractors responsible for the Healthcare.gov site say the administration shares responsibility for snags that crippled the system.