In House Speaker Paul Ryan's plan, the protection against higher premiums because of a health condition would only apply to people who maintain continuous coverage.
A struggling Illinois health insurance co-op is suing the federal government, claiming it is being shortchanged $72.8 million in promised payments under the Affordable Care Act.
House Republicans are unveiling new proposals to repeal and replace President Barack Obama's healthcare law, as Speaker Paul Ryan seeks to showcase a GOP governing agenda amid the tumult of the presidential campaign.
The long-awaited plan for repealing and replacing the Affordable Care Act contains traditional conservative ideas but does not say how much it would cost or how many people it would cover.
Even seasonal agriculture workers are required to have health insurance, but reaching them can be an uphill battle.
The Affordable Care Act's exchanges have not been a bust for every health insurer. Florida's Blue Cross and Blue Shield affiliate made a profit of almost a half-billion dollars on the ACA's new individual plans last year.
The healthcare cooperative health insurance plans established by the Affordable Care Act, although much maligned, still have the potential to be the agents of transformational change consistent with their missions.
The key was automatically signing up the tens of thousands people already participating in other state health programs for the poor and contacting everyone receiving federal food stamp benefits.
Louisiana's nine safety net hospitals are bracing for big state funding cuts as the state is racing to enroll low-income adults in its new Medicaid expansion that starts July 1.
People who have obtained coverage under the Affordable Care Act are by and large satisfied with it, but the potential for large premium increases on the marketplace puts a wrinkle in the otherwise positive news for Hillary Clinton.
Here's some of what Clinton and Republican rival Donald Trump have said on healthcare.
It is widely understood that healthcare payment is shifting toward value-based care. What is not appreciated is that value-based payment rests on a ramshackle foundation: the unloved, partially automated and often poorly integrated healthcare revenue cycle.