In late March, we reported on the Halbig vs. Sebelius case, which questioned whether the federal government had the right to award subsidies to those individuals purchasing healthcare on the federal insurance exchanges.
Ten months after Obamacare took effect, the law and online insurance portals are still are not running smoothly.
Between persistent problems with state exchanges and surprisingly sharp premium hikes, Americans could really use a story that inspires confidence in our government’s ability to run its own programs.
In its new report, the White House explains that more spending on health care is actually good for the economy, in order to convince states to take on Medicaid expansion.
New Health and Human Services IG Investigation Finds Obamacare’s Federal and State Exchanges Aren’t Working
The Inspector General for the Department of Health and Human Services has released a study assessing the effectiveness of Obamacare’s Federal and State health insurance marketplaces.
HHS Report Shows Federal Officials Cannot Resolve 85 Percent Of Obamacare Inconsistencies | Spending Daily
Yesterday, the Department of Health and Human Services (HHS) released two reports showing that the improper checking of the data individuals provided to enroll for health insurance led to various inconsistencies and possible overpayments in subsidies.
This week, the Inspector General for the Department of Health & Human Services (HHS) released two reports showing that internal controls used in both the federal and state exchanges to manage the information of enrollees for health coverage have failed, leading to millions of data inconsistencies.
Surprise. There’s another issue with the implementation of Obamacare, but this one could cost Americans, especially those who thought they qualified for subsidies.
Remember Cover Oregon? The disastrous state exchange that failed to get off the ground, despite being granted over $300 million, and ultimately had to be taken over by the federal government?
Yesterday, the Chicago Sun-Times reported that six months after the Affordable Care Act (ACA) took effect there was no difference in the amount of emergency room visits at most Chicago-area hospitals.