Health Insurance

A physician married to a psychologist got very sick. As expenses mount, these providers are experiencing the woes of American health care from the other side.
It's not "Medicare for All," but it's relief for some people who need it — and it should be coming soon.
Outrageous health care costs and a merciless system are forcing Americans to raise money from strangers, revealing the ugly truths about U.S. health care.
The move continues to stake California’s position as a bulwark against Trump's policies.
If you read the news, you know that insulin has become so expensive, Type 1 diabetics are dying.
Children's enrollment in Medicaid and CHIP nationwide fell by more than 800,000 last year, according to a new report.
People with diabetes won't pay more than $100 a month out of pocket for the drug under a new law.
Employer health plans are popular, but their coverage is becoming less and less adequate.
Town hall attendees were not afraid of the 2020 contender's plan to switch all Americans to a government-run insurance plan.
Just for starters, 20 million could lose coverage if a GOP lawsuit against the Affordable Care Act prevails.
This time, it's about rules for private insurance that the GOP wants to circumvent.
There's a good chance at least some of your medical debt will be forgiven.
Health care and the Affordable Care Act are revving up to be key deciding factors in the 2020 presidential election.
The new legislation would fully replace private health insurance and offer more benefits than other "Medicare for all" plans. But it has fewer co-sponsors than last year's bill.
The Affordable Care Act brought the share of Americans without health insurance to a historic low. Things have changed since Donald Trump became president.
LGBTQ patients have unique risk factors for cancer and oncologists admit they don’t know enough about them, a new national survey reveals.
Leaders in California, Washington state and New York City want to advance new coverage plans without Uncle Sam -- and in defiance of President Donald Trump.
The plan will serve the city's 600,000 uninsured people, including undocumented immigrants and low-income residents, de Blasio said.