In an effort by Democrats to keep health care in the headlines, a nonbinding resolution condemning the Trump administration’s support of a lawsuit that could overturn the Affordable Care Act will go to a vote on Tuesday.
President Donald Trump is calling on Republicans to revive the effort to quash the Affordable Care Act, handing Democrats an opportunity to unite in defense of the law.
BALTIMORE (AP) — The Trump administration is seeking to dismiss a lawsuit filed by several cities for allegedly sabotaging the Affordable Care Act. The Daily Record reports that the defendants argued in a motion filed…
In a 55-page opinion, U.S. District Judge Reed O’Connor ruled that last year’s tax cut bill knocked the constitutional foundation from under “Obamacare” by eliminating a penalty for not having coverage.
Nothing has changed even though a federal judge in Texas ruled Friday that the Affordable Care Act’s individual coverage mandate is unconstitutional and invalidated the entire law.
Insurance shoppers likely will have several choices for individual health coverage this fall. The bad news? There’s no guarantee they will cover certain doctors or prescriptions.
Maryland’s attorney general on Thursday filed a lawsuit against President Trump’s administration for recurring efforts he says are intended to dismantle Obamacare.
Officials say the administration is acting because of conflicting rulings in lawsuits filed by some smaller insurers who question whether they’re being fairly treated. Other insurers say the administration’s action interferes with a program that’s working well.
All 19 Senate Democrats are expected to be joined by up to four Senate Republicans to support a budget with Medicaid expansion and related budget increases.
Democratic candidates for governor of Maryland are scheduled to endorse a plan to help protect the Affordable Care Act in Maryland.
Bob Heghmann’s lawsuit accused the party of fraud and racketeering and asked the party return campaign contributions or pressure Congress to repeal “Obamacare.”
Maryland residents purchasing individual health insurance coverage under the Affordable Care Act can expect to pay higher premiums next year.
Nearly 70 percent of those benefiting from the so-called cost-sharing subsidies live in states Trump won last November, according to an analysis by The Associated Press.
Senate Republicans unveiled a “discussion draft” of their long-awaited health care bill Thursday, a part of their party’s ongoing efforts to “repeal and replace” the Affordable Care Act.
The prospect of major rate hikes for Marylanders who purchase health insurance through the state’s marketplace is raising the possibility that more healthy people may drop their coverage because they cannot or will not pay for it.
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