Unlike an flexible savings account, health savings account funds don't expire at the end of the year and they're portable. » Read More
Congress demanded more documents about how much Mylan actually makes on EpiPen anti-allergy devices, which have skyrocketed in price.
The insurer had been asking for average rate hikes of more than 17% before its decision to exit.
Companies are also paying higher premiums, and having workers pay more in premiums, executives said.
CNBC's Bertha Coombs reports on insurer Aetna's withdrawl from Obamacare.
Aetna's pullout is another blow to Obamacare that will usher in the "insurance death spiral," says think tank leader Sally C. Pipes.
Florida Blue has an advantage over big insurers like Aetna when it comes to Obamacare, CEO Patrick Geraghty says.
Patrick Geraghty, Florida Blue CEO, discusses why his company is staying with the Affordable Care Act amid Aetna's retreat from Obamacare, the high cost of health care and the future of Obamacare.
Aetna dropping Obamacare is another bad omen for the program, says consultant Robert Laszewski. But we can still make it work.
Aetna's decision to exit many Obamacare markets echoes similar moves by two other big insurers.
CNBC's Bertha Coombs reports the latest on insurer Aetna's cutback plan which will slash the number of states they offer 2017 Obamacare coverage for to just 4, down from 15.
The health insurer will only offer individual Affordable Care Act exchange plans in four states.
Aetna says it will offer individual Affordable Care Act exchange plans in just four states, down from 15 this year, to reduce its losses.
Due to persistent losses on Obamacare plans, Aetna said it will sell insurance on the government-run online marketplaces in only 4 states in 2017.
You'll be paying even more for health insurance at work in 2017. Get the lowdown on a plan that can help you save.
Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton speaks about her economic platform, including strengthening unions and defending the Afforable Care Act.
Millions of previously uninsurable sick people are flooding the insurance market, driving premiums sky high, explains attorney Bryan Rotella.
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