It is crunch time for the Affordable Health Care Act. The White House released new enrollment numbers Wednesday, just as the administration had another confrontation with Congress.
With his image battered amid the botched rollout of his signature health care law, President Barack launched a campaign Tuesday to defend the Affordable Care Act.
Insurance companies say they are cutting some doctors from their plans to save money, due to the program known by some as Obamacare.
Implementation of the health reform law continues through 2014 with these key dates.
Days after revelations that his approval rating had hit an all-time low, President Barack Obama reviewed his record in office in his weekly radio address Saturday and took aim at his Republican rivals.
The botched rollout of the Affordable Care Act has sunk Barack Obama’s approval rating to the the lowest point of his presidency, a CBS News poll shows.
New York’s healthcare exchange has fared much better than the national website, and has many satisfied customers. But some who had their plans canceled and hoped it would be restored, now wonder where they stand.
Some immediate fixes can address problems that are becoming evident as provisions of the new law take effect.
The White House threatened a veto if the measure eventually reaches President Barack Obama’s desk.
The Obama administration revealed Wednesday that fewer than 27,000 people signed up for private health insurance last month under the Affordable Care Act in the 36 states relying on a problem-filled federal website.
Former President Bill Clinton gave an interview, where he added to the criticism of the botched rollout of the website to sign up for the health care law known as Obamacare.
In his appearance Sunday on CBS’s “Face the Nation” newly re-elected New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie sounded at times like a 2016 presidential candidate — and at other times he didn’t.
President Barack Obama is finally saying he’s sorry, over his healthcare promises. But on Friday he was back pushing hard for his plan.
If you are not assured by promises of a highly secure government exchange to buy health insurance, skip it.
Imagine how social security was first administered. Now imagine how the Affordable Care Act could look in 75 years.