Imagine how social security was first administered. Now imagine how the Affordable Care Act could look in 75 years.
From website crashes to long holds on calls, the issues involved with the unveiling of the Affordable Care Act are well-documented. But now, could it be breaking couples up?
The Affordable Care Act website has been plagued with issues since going live more than a month ago and new bugs continue to be uncovered.
New Yorkers are notorious for wanting things immediately, and that includes medical care. But even doctors who support Obamacare say there could be delays, due to more patients, and fewer doctors,
Some are being forced to get a new doctor to remain covered. It appears insurers are trying to cut their costs in light of the coming health care changes next year.
It was a health care shocker for college students in New Jersey who found out that they can’t buy low-cost health insurance at their schools because of the Affordable Care Act.
“I want to apologize to you that the website has not worked as well as it should,” Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Services Administrator Marilyn Tavenner said Tuesday.
Connecticut Sen. Chris Murphy on Wednesday visited two health care centers in New Haven and Hartford to see how the sign-up process has been going.
The president said his administration was doing “everything we can possibly do” to get the federally run websites up and running.
This checklist shows the most important aspects of this sweeping new law that you should consider before you make any decisions.
The key provision of the Affordable Care Act, known as the individual mandate, goes into effect on Tuesday, Oct. 1.
Those who will be newly insured and doctors alike have expressed concerns that the law will cause a shortage of doctors.
Mount Sinai Hospital has been experimenting with an emergency department for patients 65 years and older.
George Weld, the owner of Egg and Parish Hall restaurants in Williamsburg, will take advantage of New York’s Small Business Health Options program for businesses with less than 50 employees.
Hackensack University Medical Center’s Accountable Care Organization has set 6 patients up with a computerized tablet monitored by a nurse.