We lay out the eight ways to evaluate the quality of any replacement plan put forth by Republicans in Congress.
Republicans' ACA Replacement Proposals Fall Short of Providing the Protections and Care People Currently Enjoy Under the Affordable Care Act
Despite public disapproval, congressional Republicans are rushing down a dangerous path that could take health coverage away from 30 million people and raise premiums for millions more.
Repeal of the Affordable Care Act would give huge tax cuts and tax breaks worth nearly $600 billion to wealthy individuals and large corporations while stripping care from middle-class and low-wage working families.
With a new president and Congress, the health care gains made throughout the last six years face their greatest threat yet. These proposed changes will put the health—and lives—of Americans at risk.
The election is over, but open enrollment isn’t.
Sign up through January 31, 2017 to get health coverage through your health insurance marketplace.
The new federal rules, which states must implement by 2018, are a step in the right direction toward ensuring that people with a Medicaid managed care plan can see the right health care provider when they need to.
This is the second in a series that looks at what advocates should know about the newly released standards for Medicaid managed care plans.
The first in a series of short analyses explaining certain provisions of the sweeping new standards issued by the Obama administration to guide the operation of state Medicaid managed care plans. Here, we look at changes affecting the enrollment process.
Federal Standardized Health Insurance Plans Could Help Improve Access to Care without Raising Premiums
Health insurance companies should offer marketplace plans that make the cost of basic outpatient care—like primary care, specialty care, and prescription drugs—affordable to consumers. This report shows that the new federal standardized silver plans will help consumers by covering this care before people meet their deductible.
This is the first in a series of analyses that examines the impact of efforts by conservative states to use Section 1115 waivers to modify their Medicaid expansions. Our analysis uses data these states report to CMS. First up: How charging Medicaid patients premiums hurts their care and state budgets.