Washington state officials say more people signed up for health insurance through the state’s health exchange in November.
Some immediate fixes can address problems that are becoming evident as provisions of the new law take effect.
With all the problems facing the rollout of President Barack Obama’s health care overhaul, nowhere is the situation worse or more surprising than in Oregon.
Gov. Sean Parnell on Friday rejected calls to expand Medicaid in Alaska, citing cost concerns.
The rollout of an expensive, new computer program that will run complicated Montana Medicaid payments is behind schedule and has forced the lead contractor to seek an extension.
Until now, it’s all been talk. Starting Tuesday, health care reform will move from speculation to reality when insurance exchanges in Washington state and across the nation open for business.
Several health coverage and care options are now available for individuals and families in lower income brackets.
With 400,000 uninsured Oregonians expected to get health insurance in the coming years, the state and medical community are scrambling to make sure there are doctors, nurses and other health care providers available to treat them.
What does ObamaCare mean for you? The more you understand, the better you’ll fare.
After Mitt Romney’s 47% don’t pay taxes remark, Conservative columnist Peggy Noonan dubbed the Romney campaign a “rolling calamity” for all its problems and continuing self-inflicted wounds. At this point, she might have to extend that label to Republican efforts to take the majority in the Senate as they flounder and flip flop.