The U.S. Supreme Court upheld a crucial interpretation of the Affordable Care Act on Thursday, preserving health insurance for more than 1 million Floridians but providing no larger solutions to the national or statewide divisions on the law.
One South Florida family is breathing a sigh of relief after the Supreme Court’s decision to back Obamacare.
A major victory for the 1.6 million people in Florida who have insurance through the federal health insurance marketplace.
Time is running out for people who don’t have health insurance and don’t want to be ‘dinged’ by the government for not having it.
When it comes residents without health insurance, Florida is number two in the nation. But not in a good way.
U.S Health and Human Services Secretary Sylvia Burwell will be in Miami Monday where she’ll take part in an Affordable Care Act Stakeholder panel discussion at Florida International University’s College of Law.
Uninsured Floridians will be able to sign up coverage during the upcoming enrollment period under the Affordable Care Act.
With almost a year under its belt, has the Affordable Care Act impact as many people as it originally set out to?
The University of South Florida is one of just three organizations in the state who will receive federal funds to help people sign up for health insurance during the second enrollment period under the Affordable Care Act.
New moms who don’t have health insurance can still sign up through the federal marketplace even though the enrollment period is over.