Today the U.S. House of Representatives passed the Inflation Reduction Act, which includes several provisions that will reduce the costs of health care for millions of cancer patients and survivors.
Access to Health Insurance Press Releases
Senate Passes Legislation to Make Health Care More Affordable for Millions of Cancer Patients and Survivors
Today the U.S. Senate passed the Inflation Reduction Act, which includes several provisions that will reduce the costs of health care for millions of cancer patients and survivors.
Congress reached a significant budget deal that includes key provisions that will improve affordability of health care coverage for many cancer patients, survivors and their loved ones.
The Health and Human Services Department released a proposed rule Monday expanding nondiscrimination protections for patients using federally funded health programs.
A new national poll conducted by a bipartisan team of researchers for ACS CAN found 8 in 10 (81%) voters agree that the government should protect people so that they don’t lose their coverage during high inflation and economic instability.
Today, the North Carolina General Assembly completed its short session and left Raleigh with the matter of Medicaid expansion unresolved, meaning that 600,000 hard-working, would-be eligible North Carolinians are forced to wait even longer for a chance at affordable access to care.
Nation’s Top Patient, Health Care Provider, and Insurer Groups Push to Extend ACA Premium Tax Credit
The nation’s leading organizations from across the health care spectrum are calling on Congress to extend the expanded Affordable Care Act (ACA) health care premium tax credits.
Governor Tony Evers vetoed two bills that would have tightened access to health care coverage for limited-income Wisconsinites. Senate Bill 905/Assembly Bill 934 aimed to require Medicaid enrollees to prove eligibility and re-apply every six months. Senate Bill 912/Assembly Bill 936 would have added new work rules to the program,
Kansas Governor Laura Kelly vetoed Senate Bill 199, which would have increased Kansans’ exposure to inadequate, high-risk health plans that can skirt patient protections required by federal law, such as coverage for pre-existing conditions. This veto is a repeat of the same legislation she vetoed in 2021 (SB 29).
Today the administration released a proposed rule that would fix the so-called ‘family glitch’ in the Affordable Care Act.