Eligible uninsured people have about five weeks to sign up for the health- care marketplace, but so far Latinos are a no show.
When most workers retire before they are Medicare-eligible at 65, they have to bear the costs of health insurance on their own.
With a deadline looming, the federal government is stepping up efforts to enroll Arizonans in health insurance.
Aetna Life Insurance Co. has paid $246,000 in fines to the state to settle charges that it gave customers misleading or incorrect information and didn’t correctly process and pay claims.
Seventy percent of uninsured Americans have not yet been to their state’s online health marketplace, says a new study by Enroll America, which for that reason is increasing its outreach in Arizona.
We continue to wish our friends and family a happy, healthy new year, and in 2014 these words have renewed meaning.
Nationally the number of children without health insurance has been steadily declining, but not in Arizona.
Arizonans who want to purchase subsidized health insurance under President Obama’s new law must do it through the federal government, which is operating the state’s marketplace.
Twenty-year-old Amy Escobar has no health insurance and says she doesn’t know anything about President Obama’s health law.
Arizonans who speak only Spanish are unable to use an online tool to purchase insurance under President Obama’s health law.
U.S. Rep. Ron Barber has got himself in a bind.
Paperwork filed by five major health insurers gives Arizona its first glimpse of how much the Affordable Care Act will cost consumers when they begin shopping for mandatory coverage next month.
Sixteen million Americans who haven’t had access to medical care are eagerly awaiting the Oct. 1 start of the Affordable Care Act, and now Republicans and a few wishy-washy Democrats are saying, “No, it’s not perfect, let’s defund it and start over.”
I’ve never been poor. I’ve been broke, but I never felt trapped like some of the Southern Arizonans profiled in our poverty series.
PHOENIX - The partners of gay state and university employees will not lose their health-care and other benefits, at least not now.
PHOENIX — Partners of gay state and university employees will not lose their health care and other benefits, the U.S. Supreme Court established in a ruling this morning.
Gov. Jan Brewer led a lively “pep rally” for Medicaid expansion at Tucson Medical Center this morning , drawing cheers, shouts of support and a standing ovation from about 250 local healthcare executives, business leaders and regular citizens.
PHOENIX — Saying there are technical problems with the proposal, Gov. Jan Brewer vetoed legislation Friday which would have allowed individuals to shop around for the best price on health care needs.
The following editorial appeared Thursday in the Washington Post: