If federal lawmakers’ attacks on Medicaid succeed, states could be forced to fill the resulting budget holes with cuts to public education, leading to lower salaries for teachers or higher tuition for college students.
The average marketplace enrollee will pay about $1,000 more for health insurance than they should due to mandate repeal and the short-term plan rule.
Abortion is considered to be a separate, politicized entity within the broader health insurance system, but a lack of coverage for this critical health care can have devastating impacts on women.
If a Texas lawsuit against the ACA reaches the Supreme Court, Justice Anthony Kennedy’s replacement could rule on the future of health care for millions of Americans.
The newest ACA repeal plan would gut protections and raise prices for health care coverage for women and girls.
New estimates show that recent efforts to eliminate pre-existing condition protections could leave millions of women and girls at risk of being charged more or denied coverage for individual insurance.
The new plan to repeal the Affordable Care Act would have the same devastating results as earlier bills.
The pattern is clear: Health insurers are raising premiums in 2019, and the efforts of the Trump administration and its allies to sabotage the ACA are to blame.
State-by-State Estimated Premium Increases due to Individual Mandate Repeal and Short-Term Plan Rule
Marketplace sabotage is projected to increase 2019 benchmark marketplace premiums by $1,013 on average.
After a 2016 Supreme Court decision, policymakers must re-evaluate strategies for collecting health care data.
New analysis by CAP further explains the range of health care discrimination faced by LGBTQ people and HHS's critical role in combatting it under Section 1557.
This proposal guarantees the right of all Americans to enroll in the same high-quality plan modeled after the Medicare program.
Conservatives rely on old, inaccurate myths about Medicaid to defend their proposals to cut this essential program.
Federal cuts to advertising and outreach as well as shorter open enrollment periods appear to have dampened enrollment on HealthCare.gov.
Imposing work requirements for parents could introduce instability to children’s health care coverage and increase stress in homes across America.