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Around 100 million people in the U.S. have health care debt totalling at least $140 billion.
Insurers should allow co-pay assistance to count as out-of-pocket spending, claims HHS lawsuit by HIV, hepatitis and diabetes advocates.
A Texas lawyer argues that requiring insurance to cover PrEP to prevent HIV amounts to forcing Christians to support homosexual behavior.
The federally required data release could affect future prices or even how employers contract for health care.
Some 100 million people—including 41% of U.S. adults—have health care debt, according to a recent KFF survey.
The burden is forcing families to cut spending on food and other essentials. Millions are being driven from their homes or into bankruptcy.
The court sided with the hospitals, which challenged a $1.6 billion Trump-era cut to 340B Medicare reimbursements.
These encouraging results do not apply, however, to people who remain undiagnosed.
But advocates will need to press state Medicaid and insurance officials to ensure the rule is implemented.
The retailer offers services such as routine checkups, eye and dental exams, and therapy and may expand nationwide.
But that doesn’t mean the Affordable Care Act is safe. Here’s what’s up next.
But the presidential hopeful gets some criticism from a prominent AIDS activist: “Your plan is a great start but missed the bullseye.”
A new analysis finds that Obamacare has driven down the proportion of individuals without insurance.
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