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.
Those who purchase health insurance through the federal government exchange could see a substantial increase in their premiums next year.
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.
A proposal based on the state Senate’s plan to extending funding for hospitals that treat low-income patients has been submitted to the federal government.
It’s a topic a lot of people don’t like to talk about: How are you planning to pay for long-term nursing care for an elderly parent, or even yourself?
Learn how the Affordable Healthcare Act, and whether or not you have insurance, will impact the way you do taxes this year.
When it comes residents without health insurance, Florida is number two in the nation. But not in a good way.
Those wanting to sign up for health insurance under the Affordable Care Act should do so before or on Sunday.
After its very rocky roll out, Obamacare is taking off. And nowhere is enrollment higher than here in Florida. One-point-one million Floridians have signed up this year. But now, as CBS4’s Rick Folbaum explained, the U.S. Supreme Court is deciding a case that could all but strip Florida residents of the healthcare safety net they’ve only just been able to afford.