It's not just hype. Obamacare's insurance plans come with difficult trade-offs.
Ending tax preferences for health insurance is popular among economists. Among workers, not so much.
The health-care law doesn't have a "bailout," but it does have billions in funds to help insurers.
Not everything the government does should be called a "bailout."
"We don't know if they're hitting their targets, but we do know that if there is an older, less healthy population, then clearly the rates are going to be pressured upward."
Three million people have signed up for private insurance coverage through the health law marketplaces,
In January, 16.1 percent of Americans reported not having health coverage, the lowest rate that Gallup has found since December 2012.
We won't have that answer until the early spring.
There's an upside to downsizing insurance coverage.
Walgreen's would like to be your go-to drugstore. Yes, you -- assuming you're a person who lives on Earth.
Aetna chief executive Mark Bertolini spoke Wednesday at the J.P. Morgan Health Care Conference--and he had a lot to say about the health care law's rollout.
Princeton's Uwe Reinhardt thinks so.
"Rather than saying I'm optimistic I think the better term is cautiously optimistic. Very cautiously optimistic."
Plan executives describe the Affordable Care Act as, at worst, a fixable mess and, at best, a major growth opportunity.
“I think the Affordable Care Act is the beginning of health reform, not the end.”
Health law supporters expect that young adults will wait until later in open enrollment to sign up.
The FDA is trying to crack down on antibiotics use on farms. These economists say there's a better way.
Health-care experts love narrow networks, pointing out that they underpin some of the country's most successful health plans.
It's not about for-profit insurers.
What Colorado tells us about young adults' enrollment in Obamcare.