Affordable Care Act
Of the 984,000 Floridians who signed up for health insurance under the Affordable Care Act, nearly half were from South Florida.
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.
Florida and Texas have the largest numbers of immigrants in the nation who bought health insurance through the Affordable Care Act and could lose their coverage if they don’t send in proof they are legally in the U.S.
In Florida, eight insurance companies will raise the price of health plans and three will be lowering them through the Affordable Care Act exchange.
In a move to privatize the Medicaid program, at least three million recipients are transitioning to managed care.
Get Covered America met with 200 small businesses across the state over the weekend to talk with the about getting their employees signed up for health coverage.
Former foster children are eligible for health coverage under the federal Affordable Care Act until they turn 26 years old, but many in Florida don’t know it yet.
New moms who don’t have health insurance can still sign up through the federal marketplace even though the enrollment period is over.
Nearly 10,000 teens and young adults who aged out of foster care in Florida are eligible for health insurance under the Affordable Care Act.