Millions are expected to forgo coverage if Congress repeals the requirement that Americans get health insurance, boosting premiums for others.
The new figures show that nearly 1.5 million consumers picked a plan through Nov. 11, compared to just over 1 million from Nov. 1-12 last year.
The damage that is being done at home and abroad is immense, but as the old gospel song teaches, “We’ve come too far, we can’t turn back now.”
President Donald Trump on Monday barged into congressional Republicans’ carefully calibrated work on revamping the nation’s tax code.
The Obamacare sign-up numbers are being closely watched because of the Trump administration’s open disdain for the health insurance program.
If word doesn’t get out that it’s time to enroll in Obamacare for next year, the nation could see many needless health-care tragedies.
Enrollment starts Wednesday and runs through Dec. 15 — half the window as in past years.
It is in the Republicans’ best interest to strengthen the ACA, which covers so many people and saves so many lives.
Consumers can now begin previewing 2018 plans and premiums for health insurance under the Affordable Care Act.
House Speaker Paul Ryan said the Republican-controlled Congress should try to replace Obamacare in 2018.
Two top Republicans are proposing a bill for restoring federal payments to insurers that includes tough conditions sought by the White House.
Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell said he’s willing to bring bipartisan health care legislation to the floor if the president supports it.
Voting for the Affordable Care Act in 2010 was one of the most meaningful votes I have ever cast.
Trump’s attempt to shut off the subsidy for copays and deductibles would cause a different subsidy to jump up, the one for premiums.
A chief sponsor said Wednesday the president called to offer encouragement, a day after he spoke favorably of the pact but then reversed course.