Health insurance and hospital stocks surged Friday after Sen. John McCain said he could not vote for the latest bill to repeal Obamacare. » Read More
By: Jennifer Fitzgerald, CEO and co-founder of PolicyGenius
McCain says he won't support GOP's latest health bill, which reduces it chances of passing but doesn't kill it, says Jennifer Fitzgerald. » Read More
By: Larry Summers
How can GOP senators supporting Graham-Cassidy live with themselves? People will die and they will be responsible, says Larry Summers. » Read More
Some Oregon insurers want to keep their health plan premium increases moderate for next year, but the state wants them higher.
California's health insurance exchange will collect health insurance data on its 1.4 million customers.
Vishnu Lekraj, Morningstar senior analyst, shares perspective on regulatory hurdles facing consolidation in the health care industry.
CNBC's Bertha Combs reports the details of Cigna's rebuff of Anthem's bid.
Cigna on Sunday rejected an increased $53.8 billion bid from Anthem as inadequate.
Anthem renewed its bid for Cigna, upping its original offer to $184 per share in a deal valued at nearly $53.8 billion.
The extra money comes as some insurers proposed double-digit premium increases for 2016 amid concerns about higher costs.
Investment opportunities for average investors and lower premiums might be coming to the insurance market as tech moves in.
Consolidation in the health insurance industry is "potentially dangerous" for the hospital business, Mount Sinai Health System's CEO said Thursday.
Some think it is unlikely that a round of consolidation in the health insurance industry will push prices higher for consumers.
New Hampshire is the worst state to insure a teenage driver.
Americans place controlling drug costs at the top of their health-related concerns.
Cigna rejected a takeover approach from larger health insurer Anthem as health-care consolidation continues, Dow Jones reported.
Most HealthCare.gov states are not expected to act quickly enough to maintain Obamacare subsidies if the Supreme Court ends them.
David Threadgold, Tokyo managing director at Keefe, Bruyette & Woods, discusses news that Tokio Marine is buying New York-listed HCC Insurance Holdings for about $7.5 billion.
Rates, if approved, would rise average of 12 percent in many major cities, and more for the most popular plans.
The Supreme Court is weighing ending financial aid to HealthCare.gov customers in 34 states.
Hospitals are increasingly tracking and using their own online doctor rating systems to improve patient satisfaction.
A major Texas health insurer is feeling "blue" from some steep losses and now wants sharply higher prices for Obamacare plans next year.
The figures are in: HealthCare.gov has about 6.4 million paying customers who are at risk of losing subsidies in a pending Supreme Court case.
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