Yesterday I looked on the website of my state’s (Washington) Office of the Insurance Commissioner (OIC). Health insurance companies are required to submit requests for 2015 premium increases in May. The OIC then posts these requests and the public is allowed to comment.
Insurers also have to file any benefit changes to existing plans, and details of any new plans they will offer in 2015. … read on
Since the launch of HealthCare.gov on Oct. 1, membership at each of the ministries has exploded, with nearly 30,000 new enrollees — more than the number of people who selected a plan through ObamaCare in 24 states.
The writer’s father, a French citizen living in New York, was diagnosed with pancreatic cancer and chose to forego treatment at one of America’s top-notch hospitals and return to his native country for chemotherapy.
The writer was understandably worried for her father: How could a public … read on
I feel compelled to give my perspective on the latest round of Obamacare news (OK, not really the latest, since it seems to be changing every day).
And I’ll give my bottom line here at the beginning, just in case you aren’t interested in the following health care-political gymnastics: Don’t retire early if you’re getting good health insurance at your job!
Now, I’m not annoyed that people might be getting a good deal on the health exchanges. I just don’t think they are. I’m not. My neighbors aren’t. Premiums are expensive, deductibles are high, networks are narrow. Even those individuals and families who get subsidies must … read on
The big news this past weekend, other than Black Friday deals and mayhem, was the much-anticipated announcement that by the end of the day Saturday, Nov. 30, the federal health exchange, healthcare.gov, would—finally—be working as it was supposed to.