When the Affordable Care Act, also known as Obamacare, was signed into law, one of the pitches was “If you like your doctor or health care plan, you can keep it.” That statement could come back to haunt the White House because while it’s partially correct, the reality is much more nuanced and those nuances could be what causes headaches for millions of individual insurance customers.
Despite technical glitches with the Affordable Care Act’s under-performing website, some people have managed to maneuver through the site only to find limited options.
From protecting your car and home to your pet’s health, you can buy insurance for anything.
Millions of people across the U.S., including South Florida, can now enroll for coverage in the new government-run online health insurance exchanges but many encountered snarled web traffic and technical glitches during Tuesday’s big launch.
After years of build-up, the Affordable Care Act’s main component, insurance exchanges, went live at midnight Tuesday.
Thousands of homeowners across Florida are set to see major increases in their flood insurance costs if the federal government doesn’t act to delay or cancel the rise in rates.
The Mississippi Department of Insurance filed a lawsuit against the federal government Friday that Floridians should pay special attention to if they own a home or may be buying a home soon.
Dozens of deputies on motorcycles roared out of BSO headquarters Wednesday morning on a mission to get drivers who aren’t following the law and end up costing each American family about $950 dollars a year.
Miami-Dade County is joining Broward County in a move to ignore Governor Rick Scott’s decision to ban healthcare navigators from state health department buildings.
The Affordable Care Act’s health insurance exchanges go live on Tuesday and premiums for Florida for a mid-range plan would be approximately $328 a month depending on where the buyer lives in the state.