House Republican leaders on Monday unveiled their ObamaCare replacement bill, which conservative critics have already dubbed "ObamaCare 2.0" and "ObamaCare Lite."
Seven years after the Affordable Care Act became law, the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services continues to shirk its responsibility for verifying eligibility for healthcare subsidies, a new audit by the treasury inspector general for tax administration reveals.
Republicans made repeal of ObamaCare a huge issue in 2014 and in 2016, but now that they have both houses of Congress and the White House, they are having trouble cobbling together the votes to actually terminate the program.
As of November 2016, California has enrolled 12,209,605 individuals in Medicaid and CHIP (Children’s Health Insurance Program) programs.
Sen. Rand Paul and Rep. Mark Sanford introduced their ObamaCare Replacement Act on Wednesday, which would repeal nearly all of ObamaCare’s most onerous mandates while allowing individuals to purchase, or not to purchase, coverage.
The IRS has quietly announced that it will not require taxpayers to indicate on their returns whether they complied with ObamaCare's individual mandate.
President-elect Donald Trump’s healthcare plan is nearly complete, and he has promised that it will offer “insurance for everybody.”