A major part of the Affordable Care Act goes into effect on October 1, and members of the Obama administration are hitting the road to clear up some confusion.
In less than a week, the first major part of the Affordable Care Act will take effect. There are lots of question, but only some answers. That’s why dozens of people turned out in Dallas Wednesday.
U.S. Sen. John Cornyn is congratulating his Texas colleague Ted Cruz for a “remarkable 21-hour performance.” But he still says he can’t support provoking a government shutdown to halt funding for Obamacare.
Tea party conservative Sen. Ted Cruz ended his all-night talkathon to dismantle President Barack Obama’s health care law after 21 hours and 19 minutes.
Businesses and local governments across the country are bracing for changes coming to healthcare next Tuesday. That is when a key part of the Affordable Care Act goes into effect.
Freshman Sen. Ted Cruz says he will speak until he’s no longer able to stand in opposition to President Barack Obama’s health care law.
State Sen. Wendy Davis has nothing to say about Ted Cruz’s vow to talk until he drops on the U.S. Senate floor.
One of the biggest pieces of President Obama’s federal healthcare law goes into effect next week. However, there is a lot of confusion about what’s on the way — and how you can sign up for health care.
The GOP-controlled House voted Friday to cripple President Barack Obama’s health care law as part of a risky ploy that threatens a partial shutdown of the government in a week and a half.
Emboldened conservatives in the House are digging in for a long fight, determined to stop ‘Obamacare’ before the first individual signs up in less than two weeks.
Having health insurance used to hinge on where you worked and your medical history. Soon, that won’t matter, with open-access markets for subsidized coverage coming October 1.
UPS is ending health-insurance benefits for American nonunion employees’ spouses who can get coverage elsewhere. It blames the change on the new health-care law.