Amy Goldstein

ReporterWashington, D.C.

Latest

A part of HealthCare.gov intended for small businesses has opened a year after a delay, but some doubt it will soon benefit millions of eligible U.S. workers.

  • Nov 30, 2014

Half of those choosing health plans are new to the federal insurance marketplace, officials say.

  • Nov 26, 2014

The Affordable Care Act is not causing much loss of employer-sponsored coverage so far.

  • Nov 19, 2014

The early hours of open enrollment appeared devoid of the troubles that plagued last year’s debut.

  • Nov 15, 2014

Obama administration tailors HealthCare.gov messages to

new, returning customers

  • Nov 13, 2014

Those with insurance from the exchanges by the end of 2015 could be up to 30% below other estimates.

  • Nov 10, 2014

Some preparations are coming down to the wire as health officials and contractors scramble ahead of open enrollment, which starts in less than a week.

  • Nov 9, 2014

Administration officials announced that consumers will be able to look at details of plans without registering.

  • Nov 9, 2014

Obama administration urges 300,000 to submit proof of eligibility based on citizenship or immigration status.

  • Aug 12, 2014

Management failures by federal health officials led to cost increases and delays, investigators found.

  • Jul 30, 2014
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About
Amy Goldstein has been a staff writer at The Washington Post for more than a quarter-century. She currently covers health care, focusing on the 2010 federal law reshaping the U.S. health care system.

Over the years, she has written widely about social policy issues, including Medicare and Medicaid, Social Security, welfare, housing, and the strains placed on the social safety net by the Great Recession. She also has been a White House correspondent and covered notable news events ranging from the Monica Lewinsky scandal to the Columbine shootings to the past four Supreme Court nominations.

Goldstein was part of a team of Washington Post reporters awarded the 2002 Pulitzer Prize for national reporting for the newspaper’s coverage of 9/11 and the government’s response to the attacks. She was also a 2009 Pulitzer Prize finalist for national reporting for an investigative series she co-wrote with her colleague Dana Priest on the medical treatment of immigrants detained by the federal government.

She has been a Nieman Fellow at Harvard University and returned to Cambridge as a fellow at the Radcliffe Institute for Advanced Study to work on a book about the long-term unemployment and decline of the middle class in Janesville, WI, a small industrial city that bears the kind of economic bruises the recent recession left on communities across the United States.
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