States that expanded Medicaid programs saw bigger gains in insured rates, as well as access to doctors and medicines, than other states.» Read More
More insurers will sell Obamacare plans on HealthCare.gov for 2015 enrollment than did this year, heartening advocates of the health-care reform law.
Most American adults are single. That's bad news for Social Security but potentially good news for welfare programs.
A N.J. bank will pay $261,500 to settle claims that female workers were denied the family health insurance coverage that male employees got.
Health insurance premiums for the nearly 150 million people who get family coverage through employers rose a modest 3 percent in 2014.
A U.S. appeals court agreed to reconsider a July 22 ruling that poses a major setback to the Obamacare health insurance overhaul.
The public is paying hundreds of millions of dollars in hospital costs for gunshot victims who lack private insurance, according to a new study.
Oracle has sued Oregon over its health insurance exchange, saying officials are using the company's software despite disputed bills.
Big variations in price from provider to provider could be adding to your bills—even if you're insured.
GlaxoSmithKline's share price plunged immediately following the announcement of its second quarter results on Tuesday.
A separate US appeals court upheld a federal regulations that implemented subsidies that are vital to President Obama's healthcare overhaul.
It could take a "couple of years" to figure out the full costs of Obamacare to health-care providers, Kaiser Permanente chief Bernard Tyson tells CNBC.
A new study suggests that some seemingly "modest" tweaks to the way an oncology practice operates could help realize millions of dollars of savings.
An unconventional but effective treatment against a deadly superbug is raising worries about a possible black market.
While overall health-care costs rise, there's still big differences between what different sectors spend in total medical costs.
The public strongly believes it's a good idea for employers to offer workers "wellness" programs, but opposes financial penalties linked to them.
The White House said the Supreme Court decision on contraception coverage jeopardizes the health of women employed by the companies.
The word "unexpectedly" for negative economic data has become a much-mocked cliché, but this week's first-quarter GDP number deserves an exception. The Fiscal Times reports.
Vertex Pharmaceuticals' spike Tuesday had investors looking for the next breakout stock. UBS's Matt Roden likes these names.
CNBC's Bertha Coombs provides insight to a PwC study which shows employer medical costs rising in 2015 for the first time in 5 years.
HHS Secretary Sylvia Burwell is announcing a new CEO position for the federal insurance marketplace, reports CNBC's Morgan Brennan.
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