EHB defines what healthcare benefits plans in the Marketplaces, as well as certain other plans, must cover—and goes to the heart of what it means to have health insurance.
As the incoming Congress and administration develop plans to “repeal and replace” the Affordable Care Act (ACA), analysis of five earlier repeal and replace proposals provides insights into the key features likely to appear in any forthcoming repeal and replace legislation.
In a Republican sweep of all the elected branches of the federal government, Donald Trump won the presidential election and Republicans retained control of the House and Senate.
Election 2016 will have a major impact on federal and state healthcare policy. To be prepared for all the possibilities, it’s critical to understand the political dynamics that will be in play under each potential scenario—and what they will mean for healthcare stakeholders.
Stakeholders across the country are focused on effectively implementing the Affordable Care Act (ACA) and making incremental—not radical—changes to it.
The federal and state Marketplaces established by the Affordable Care Act (ACA) have made it easier for consumers to compare their health insurance options.
Vermont posted a draft 1332 waiver proposal for public comment on February 8, 2016.
Massachusetts posted a draft 1332 waiver proposal for public comment on February 2, 2016.
Broadly speaking, connected health is a model for healthcare delivery that uses technology to provide healthcare remotely.
Section 1332 of the ACA authorizes states to request waivers from the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services (HHS) and U.S. Department of the Treasury of key components of the ACA's coverage provisions.