The gold-medal gymnast, who is recovering from a lengthy hospital stay, shouldn't have been denied coverage for preexisting conditions under current laws.
More than 19 million people have already signed up for health insurance through the marketplaces created by the Affordable Care Act. And you can still enroll through Jan. 16.
If you buy your own health insurance through state and federal marketplaces, 'tis the season to compare prices, change coverage, and take advantage of subsidies. Here's what's new.
The Department of Health and Human Services will propose an amended definition of "lawful presence" to include recipients of the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals program, the White House said.
Some consumers who bought health insurance plans under the Affordable Care Act have had a tough start to the year: Many say it's hard to find an in-network doctor or hospital.
As the White House and Republicans in Congress gear up for negotiations over the U.S. debt ceiling, how to pay for senior health care could be a sticking point, even if cuts are "off the table."
Data from the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid show almost 19% network inadequacy among a study group of over 600,000 people in Georgia enrolled in marketplace insurance.
Tuesday on Political Rewind: Governor Kemp's new proposed budget includes increased funding for schools, tax rebates, and salary increases for state employees. Record numbers of Georgians are enrolling in the ACA health care program. And the latest on Fulton County's case against rapper Young Thug.
It's the last weekend for Obamacare open enrollment, and nearly 16 million Americans have signed up for a health insurance plan.
The latest deadline to sign-up during the current open enrollment period is Jan. 15.
There's finally been a fix to the "family glitch" that made marketplace health plans sometimes unaffordable. And although premiums are rising, subsidies are too, and more people are eligible.
The ACA has required health insurers to provide many medical screenings and other preventive services with no out-of-pocket cost to health plan members. But a recent court decision could upend that.
Some object to paying for health insurance plans that cover preventive services that they say violate their religious beliefs, which could cause millions to lose access to care if the courts agree.
A dump of tens of thousands of colossal digital files from a single insurer is not unusual, and it'll be weeks before data firms can put the information in a usable format for employers and patients.
There is a growing cry for Congress to continue pandemic-era health insurance initiatives, including enhanced subsidies that have been credited with helping to boost enrollment in the federal marketplace nationally and here in Georgia.