Graham-Cassidy’s heartless Medicaid cuts could set disability rights and inclusion back 50 years or more.
Coverage Losses by State Under the Graham-Cassidy Bill to Repeal the ACA
Graham-Cassidy ACA Repeal Bill Would Cause Huge Premium Increases for People with Pre-Existing Conditions
Bipartisan Legislation to Lower Premiums and Stabilize Insurance Markets
The Trump Premium Tax Will Increase Premiums Up to $2,500 Next Year
The State Effects of the Medicaid Cuts Being Discussed in the Senate
Michele and Igor speak with Andy Slavitt, former acting administrator at the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services, about the latest efforts in Congress to repeal the Affordable Care Act.
Congress’s latest attempt to repeal the ACA could raise women’s premiums and restrict access to vital services.
Congress is trying to repeal the Affordable Care Act yet again even as the Children’s Health Insurance Program hangs in the balance.
In advance of next week’s release of annual census data on income, poverty, and health insurance, CAP analysis shows that if only three of President Trump’s budget cuts had taken effect in 2015, 2.3 million more Americans would have been poor.
While the Trump administration slashes support for criminal justice reform, Congress can push the country toward smart criminal justice policies through appropriations.
Efforts to repeal the ACA would have made women of color more vulnerable as they sought to protect their health and provide for their families.
New data show that for-profit corporations make up the majority of entities seeking exemptions from providing no-cost contraception under the Affordable Care Act.
The AHCA and BCRA would have endangered access to maternity care coverage, which has been essential in helping to ensure that black mothers have access to the health services they need.
A slimmed-down version of ACA repeal would raise premiums and open the door to more damaging changes.
Consumers would have higher premiums and less choice next year under a so-called skinny repeal bill.
As many as 8.7 million black, Hispanic, and other people of color could lose Medicaid coverage under the Senate health care bill.
Retired U.S. Army Staff Sgt. Alexis Scott relies on Medicaid to help her treat injuries she sustained while on duty in Iraq.
A new bill pending in the Senate could make it nearly impossible for injured patients to sue for malpractice.
Participants in Medicaid—which covers more than 1 in 5 Americans—come from all states, age groups, genders, races, and ethnicities.