Healthcare Law News
News on Healthcare Law continually updated from thousands of sources around the net.
3 hrs ago | Evening Sun
Gov. Tom Corbett will begin the formal process of seeking approval to bring billions of federal Medicaid expansion dollars to Pennsylvania to extend health insurance to half-a-million working poor.
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7 hrs ago | The Maine Heritage Policy Center
Opponents of Maine's new health care reform law erroneously describe the law as "a gift to the insurance companies."
With the Obamacare website performing better, congressional Republicans on Wednesday returned to their broader attack on President Barack Obama's healthcare law, warning that it would harm the quality of medical care and drive up costs.
They've been dubbed the "young invincibles," people in their 20s and 30s who must sign up for medical insurance in droves to ensure the success of the new health care law.
South Carolina's Medicaid director says his agency is on track to spend about $250 million less this fiscal year than allotted in the state budget.
Two California cities have voted to ban electronic cigarettes in public places, and Los Angeles on Wednesday moved to prohibit their sale to minors.
One of the biggest public supporters of the Affordable Care Act has reportedly decided that some of his staff should be exempted from the new law.
Passengers cannot use electronic cigarettes, also known as e-cigarettes, on flights.
This July 11, 2012 file photo shows Rep. Chris Smith, R-N.J. speaks on Capitol Hill in Washington.
President Obama sought to revive the issue of growing income equality on Wednesday, saying it restricts economic mobility and threatens to shrink the middle class.
A survey of chief executives at the largest U.S. companies shows a growing number are slightly more optimistic about the economy's prospects for the next six months and expect to boost hiring.
President Obama is bleeding support among Millennials just as he begins a renewed push to boost enrollment under his health care law, according to a new Harvard Institute of Politics poll.
More than one in four Americans who lack health insurance say they're more likely to pay a government fine for not having coverage rather than sign up for insurance, according to a new national poll.
President Barack Obama's administration has found a short-term fix to pay insurance companies for plans selected on HealthCare.gov, the not-yet-complete government website used to shop for insurance required under Obama's health care program.
In an interview with The Associated Press, Parnell said he would like to see state spending well below current levels for the upcoming fiscal year.
More troubles for the health care overhaul. Subsidies to help people buy insurance under the law may be vulnerable to fraud, a Treasury Department watchdog said Tuesday in a report suggesting that concerns about the law are far from over.