I remember when my patients used to pay me up front for my service, and then apply to their insurance company for reimbursement.
A U.S. judge ruled Wednesday that the government does not have to immediately resume paying “Obamacare” health care subsidies that President Donald Trump cut off.
One area of the health care industry that hasn’t been examined hard enough is where the bulk of health care takes place: hospitals, especially nonprofit hospitals.
Hysteria makes for a nice messaging tactic, but facts are stubborn things. Let’s put the House and Senate minority leaders’ talking points aside and look at what’s really happened with this executive order.
ObamaCare is the signature legislation of former President Barack Obama, enacted in 2010 and upheld by the Supreme Court in 2012.
President Trump told a conservative think tank Tuesday night that his tax plan was “a once-in-a-generation opportunity to revitalize our economy, renew our industry, and renew the American dream.”
President Trump on Tuesday appeared to back a “short-term” bipartisan deal meant to extend federal payments to health insurers that he sought to block just last week.
Democratic attorneys general from 18 states and the District of Columbia sued the Trump administration Friday after the White House announced it would end payments to health insurers under ObamaCare.
Trump is putting pressure on Congress to change ObamaCare before it collapses and does serious damage to our health care system.
Obamacare plan premiums may increase an average of 45 percent in Florida next year due to health care insurers rate hike requests, according to Florida’s Office of Insurance Regulation.