Trump’s sabotage of the individual insurance market will cause premiums to increase an extra 20 percent to 29 percent in 2018.
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.
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.
Participants in Medicaid—which covers more than 1 in 5 Americans—come from all states, age groups, genders, races, and ethnicities.
Individual market consumers would pay twice as much for coverage by 2026.
HSAs are a tax break skewed to wealthy families—one that the new Senate bill would make larger.
This week on the podcast, former HHS Secretary Kathleen Sebelius discusses ACA repeal and single-payer health care.
Rural communities will bear the brunt of the cuts made by the Better Care Reconciliation Act.
The BCRA would worsen health outcomes for some of the most vulnerable members of society.
LGBTQ people are disproportionately likely to be uninsured. The ACA narrowed the coverage gap, and the Senate health care bill could undo that progress.
The Senate Health Care Bill Would Give Millions to Drug Companies Accused of Helping Fuel the Opioid Crisis
A $25.7 billion giveaway to drug producers, including millions for opioid manufacturers, would be funded by cutting insurance and raising costs for those suffering from opioid dependence.
Republican Senators have introduced an ACA repeal bill that would drastically undermine women’s access to health care.
Legislation that focuses on strengthening the individual market—not on slashing Medicaid to pay for tax cuts for the rich—would stabilize the market and lower premiums immediately.