An analysis by the American Federation of Teachers of the House Republican/Trump plan to replace and repeal the Affordable Care Act reveals that the plan will cause 800,000 New Jerseyans to lose health insurance.
The lowest-income New Jerseyans of all ages, and most of those 60 and older, regardless of income, would be the biggest losers under the Republican plan to amend the Affordable Care Act, according to a nonpartisan analysis of the issue.
House Republicans’ proposal to rewrite federal health-care law would more than reverse the gains the Affordable Care Act has made in the number of Americans with health insurance.
Congressional Republicans have unveiled legislation to "repeal and replace" the Affordable Care Act (ACA). The American Healthcare Act (AHCA) will cause millions of people to lose their insurance and raise healthcare costs for working people and seniors.
HPAE President Ann Twomey responded today to the Congressional Republican plan to repeal the Affordable Care Act. This plan will take away health coverage for millions of patients, while providing large tax cuts for the very wealthy and pharmaceutical and
Republican plans to repeal the Affordable Care Act have encountered a new obstacle: adamant opposition from many older Americans whose health insurance premiums would increase.
A draft House Republican repeal bill would dismantle the Obamacare subsidies and scrap its Medicaid expansion, according to a copy of the proposal obtained by POLITICO.
Hundreds of concerned citizens came to a rally in Philadelphia on Saturday to defend the gains we've made in providing healthcare benefits to millions of previously uninsured Americans through the Affordable Care Act (ACA).
Repealing the federal Affordable Care Act would have a direct impact on more than 1 million New Jersey residents — and could even kill nearly 800 of them over the next 12 years.
Philadelphia Mayor Jim Kenney hosted a forum at the Community Health and Literacy Center to support preserving the Affordable Care Act in Philadelphia and across the country.
Across the country, 29.8 million people would lose their health insurance if the Affordable Care Act were repealed—more than doubling the number of people without health insurance.
In a joint Star-Ledger op-ed with HPAE President Ann Twomey, U.S. Senator Cory Booker emphasized that the repeal of the Affordable Care Act would have devastating consequences for Americans.
Over a thousand people, including HPAE members, staff, and supporters, rallied in Philadelphia today to protest the plans of the Republican Congress and President Trump to repeal the Affordable Care Act.
HPAE members, leaders, and staff participated at rallies in Camden, Newark, and Philadelphia today to demand that the Affordable Care Act (ACA) not be repealed and that millions of people maintain essential health care coverage.
Throughout New Jersey, HPAE, the state’s largest union of healthcare workers is standing with US Senate and Congressional Leader to say Don’t Make America Sick Again.
On Sunday, Jan. 15, nurses and healthcare professionals in the American Federation of Teachers are joining with our community, faith-based and labor partners to launch a campaign to stand against this reckless attack on our nation’s health.
Congress may be moving to repeal "Obamacare," but millions of people are still signing up. The administration said Tuesday that 11.5 million enrolled nationwide through Dec. 24, ahead of last year's pace.
About 6.4 million people have signed up for health insurance next year under the ACA, the Obama administration said Wednesday, as people rushed to purchase plans regardless of Republican promises that the law will be repealed within months.
If President-elect Donald Trump succeeds in repealing the Affordable Care Act, one in 10 adults in New Jersey would likely lose their newly acquired coverage.
President-elect Donald Trump’s proposal to repeal the Medicaid expansion as part of rolling back most of the Affordable Care Act (ACA) would harm New Jersey far more than most other states.
Before Obamacare, it could be hard to buy your own insurance if you’d already had a health problem like cancer. An insurance company might have decided not to sell any insurance to someone like you.
The uninsured rate for non-elderly Americans has fallen from about 16.6% in 2013 to 10% in the first quarter of 2016, and 8.6% taking into account seniors who have near universal coverage.
Seeing a lack of competition in many of the health law’s online insurance marketplaces, Hillary Clinton, President Obama and much of the Democratic Party are calling for more government, not less.
Annual family premiums for employer-sponsored health insurance rose an average of 3 percent to $18,142 this year.
Under the Affordable Care Act (ACA), drug makers now have to report gifts and fees to doctors and hospitals.
President Barack Obama Monday called on Congress to revisit the controversial idea of providing a government-run insurance plan as part of the offerings under the Affordable Care Act.
People newly insured under the Affordable Care Act were sicker, used more medical care and had higher medical costs than those who already had coverage, the Blue Cross and Blue Shield Association said Tuesday in a new study of its
From KHN: Kaiser Health News Health insurance isn’t simple. Neither are government regulations. Put the two together and things can get confusing fast. So it’s not surprising that federal regulators took a stab at making things a bit more straightforward
From National Public Radio (NPR), February 23, 2016 When Vermont Sen. Bernie Sanders stumps for health care for everyone, it always gets huge applause. “I believe that the U.S. should do what every other major country on Earth is doing,”
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- The Economic and Employment Consequences of Repealing Federal Health Reform: A 50 State Analysis
- True Costs of Repeal: Republican Plans to Repeal the Affordable Care Act Will Harm Every Congressional District
- Summary of Affordable Care Act
- ACOs and New Patient Care Delivery Systems
- Hospital Reimbursements and the ACA
- Medicaid Expansion under the ACA