Affordable Care Act

The federal government could have let uninsured Americans in 38 states sign up for health insurance. It won't.
The Affordable Care Act’s shortcomings are more obvious. So are its strengths.
Since the Affordable Care Act became law in 2010, HuffPost has spoken to many Americans about their experiences. We decided to check back in with them.
As the administration backs a court fight to kill the Affordable Care Act, officials suddenly realize Americans need health insurance now.
The announcement almost certainly pushes a ruling past the 2020 presidential election.
The president inflated details and straight-up misled Americans about his policies during his address to Congress.
The lawsuit makes even less sense than it did before, which is saying something.
The 20 million people who stand to lose their health coverage will have to keep waiting to find out.
The internal medicine association signaled it would support either "Medicare for All" or a strong public option.
The state would be the 39th jurisdiction to expand Medicaid to low-income adults using funding under the Affordable Care Act.
It's a win for Republicans trying to destroy the Affordable Care Act and sure to prompt an appeal to the Supreme Court.
FindTreatment.gov is supposed to be a resource for people seeking treatment for addiction. It leaves out some key facts.
Democrats sought to overturn the Trump administration's rule allowing people to purchase cheaper insurance plans that exclude key Obamacare benefits.
Undermining Medicaid would gut substance abuse programs and leave clinics struggling for funds.
Ahead of the Democratic debates this week, new results suggest that centrist proposals are better aligned with voter preferences.
“It’s my hope and belief that the Supreme Court won’t strike the law down," Sen. Susan Collins (R-Maine) said.
No serious expert thinks the case has merit, but now health care for 20 million people is on the line.
A federal appeals court panel is weighing whether to uphold a Texas judge’s ruling striking down Obamacare.
If you're transgender or an immigrant or just poor, Trump and his most hateful backers don't believe you deserve access to health care.
It's not "Medicare for All," but it's relief for some people who need it — and it should be coming soon.