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Last year was financially stellar for top executives at Oregon’s major health insurance providers. Most received major compensation increases from their bosses, mostly in the form of increased bonuses.
The U.S. Supreme Court announced on Monday that it will hear cases by Moda and other insurers against the federal government over millions of dollars in payments it said it was due under the Affordable Care Act.
The relatively small number of Oregonians who buy individual or small-group health insurance in the marketplace – as opposed to receiving it from employers or the government – will likely face overall moderate price hikes next year, although some insurance companies want to impose big increases w
“The Mueller Report” is so last week’s news. Health care has returned in force as the dominant political issue in Washington, reflecting what voters have been telling pollsters for the past year.
Oregon joined California and 15 other states Thursday in an effort to protect the Affordable Care Act.
The preliminary figures for health insurance enrollment by individuals on the federal exchange show a 6 percent drop from last year.
The future of the Affordable Care Act is threatened — again — this time by a ruling Friday from a federal district court judge in Texas.
Oregonians who are not on Medicaid, Medicare or covered by their employer only have two more weeks to sign up for health insurance for next year.
On his first day in office, as part of his mission to dismantle the Affordable Care Act, President Donald Trump signed an order