Anthem’s CEO Joe Swedish on the exchanges under the ACA and what it will mean if the deal isn't allowed to go forward. » Read More
Half of the households that received Obamacare subsidies will have to pay some of that money back, with an average repayment of nearly $800.
Anecdotal data suggests that many citizens appear to be opting to pay a fine rather than sign up for coverage under Obamacare, a report said.
The IRS announced that some Obamacare customers who received an incorrect form won't have to face amended returns.
A Kaiser poll says nearly half of Americans don't know they now have to declare on their tax returns whether they have health insurance.
Blue Shield of California could pay tens of millions of dollars to the state in taxes after being stripped of tax-exempt status.
Pending decisions by the Supreme Court and Congress threaten, at worst, to result in 3.3 million extra kids lacking health insurance.
Premera Blue Cross announced on Tuesday that it was targeted in a cyberattack that affected some 11 million people.
More than 16 million obtained health coverage since the passage of the Affordable Care Act, the government said Monday.
The number of people who had 2015 health plans canceled because they weren't Obamacare-compliant was low, as the nation's uninsured rate drops.
Some large companies are demanding workers enroll in job-based health insurance, despite the fact that Obamacare doesn't mandate such requirements.
Spending on prescription drugs in the U.S. rose 13.1% in 2014, the biggest increase in more than a decade, according a report from Express Scripts.
Almost 11.7 million people have signed up for government health insurance exchange plans this year, officials said Monday.
The IRS can, and likely, will continue subsidies for HealthCare.gov customers temporarily if the Supreme Court says they're illegal, a tax expert says.
Some are arguing Congress is pocketing a subsidized health-care care perk intended for small-business owners.
Supreme Court justices asked some pointed questions for the lawyer whose clients want to undo billions of dollars of aid for HealthCare.gov customers.
Republicans could be viewed unfavorably if HealthCare.gov subsidies were ruled illegal by the Supreme Court, a poll found.
A major Supreme Court case that threatens to remove financial aid for most HealthCare.gov customers could affect hospitals' bottom lines.
Most HealthCare.gov customers would have to pay 255 percent more, on average, for Obamacare plans if the Supreme Court takes away their subsidies.
Among existing HealthCare.gov customers, 1.2 million opted for new plans this year, officials said Wednesday.
A audit found "questionable billing practices" by economist Jonathan Gruber, who was consulting on a revamp of Vermont's health-care system.
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