Many Chicagoans rushed to buy or renew a health insurance plan through President Barack Obama’s health care plan for their coverage to kick in Jan. 1.
But apparently not everyone succeeded.
Out-of-pocket expenses are increasing under some plans available to Chicago-area consumers, a Chicago Sun-Times analysis of federal government data found.
Kaiser Family Foundation found that more than 475,000 people in Illinois could lose their Affordable Care Act’s insurance tax credits because of the U.S. Supreme Court’s decision on King v. Burwell.
Find out how the first day of open enrollment for the Affordable Care Act — or Obamacare, as it is informally known — went this year in the Chicago-area here. Also, it looks like this was one of the paragraphs that got cut out of my story for space: The federal government said that as
The 2015 open enrollment period for the Affordable Care Act’s online marketplace starts today.
When Illinois residents are able to shop for 2015 health insurance plans through President Obama’s health care law, they should expect to see prices increase slightly or drop slightly for many of the plans, compared to what they paid last year, the state government said Friday. But in the Chicago-area, consumers will see some plans increase as much 10 percent to 15 percent more than they did last year.
Starting Nov. 1, people who have health insurance plans from Land of Lincoln will be able to get free health risk assessments from any clinic at Walgreens.
The state’s largest health insurance company is teaming up with the nation’s largest home and auto insurer to sell health care policies this fall, the companies announced Tuesday. More than 3,300 agents for Bloomington-based State Farm will exclusively sell Blue Cross and Blue Shield individual health policies to customers in Illinois, Montana, New Mexico and
The number of Americans without health insurance had declined substantially in the first quarter of this year, the first federal measure of the number of uninsured Americans since the Affordable Care Act extended coverage to millions of people in January