Critics question whether the president is trying to do by fiat with health care what he couldn't get Congress to do by law.
Republican Gov. Bruce Rauner initially supported the bill as a candidate, eased off that position in the spring, but ultimately said his support for abortion rights and a woman's choice would never change.
Opinions are changing in favor of a single-payer health care system among both physicians and their patients, but doctors are much more likely to support a single-payer health care system than the rest of the public.
Following March's cancellation of a vote on the American Health Care Act, a new version has hit the House floor, and it could increase health care costs for much of the population.
46 million Americans have insurance deductibles of $1,000 a year or greater.
"It is possible to predict that the slow death of Obamacare has become more likely."
Medical practices spend 20 hours a week helping patients with the prior authorization process.
Insurers and drug companies will remain in charge, whatever the candidates say.
The nation's economic expansion has not led to gains for many Americans, according to the U.S. Census Bureau's annual estimates.
The deal will create the largest U.S. health insurer by membership.
The health insurance industry has snagged another top official to get what it wants from lawmakers and regulators.
Urgent care clinics may not be a good option, even when they say they accept your insurance.
Ever been caught with a hidden health care charge? A new New York law’s got it licked.
Mergers will give giant health insurers more leverage over employees, consumers, state regulators and health care providers.
Out-of-pocket expenses for contraceptives have plummeted in the last few years.
The deal would nearly triple Aetna's Medicare Advantage business.
The Roberts Court decision is either an inspired act of common sense—or a flawed legal judgement.
Allowing all Americans to join Medicare is the best way to control future health care costs.
A decision to declare federal subsidies illegal would remove health insurance from eight million Americans.
Forecasters say the increase would be smaller if economic growth effects are considered.
The decision later this month could leave 9 million Americans without federal health care subsidies.