Nearly three years after President Barack Obama enacted landmark health care reforms, the American public remains uninformed and divided about the law, according to survey findings released Wednesday.
The proposals House Budget Committee Chairman Paul Ryan (R-Wis.) unveiled Tuesday would lead to a dramatic increase the number of people who lack health insurance in the United States.
Florida Gov. Rick Scott (R) may have taken a long journey from professional Obamacare antagonist to would-be Medicaid expander but he apparently didn't bring enough Republican state legislators along for the ride.
Layoffs, hiring freezes and cutbacks are already starting at major medical research institutions as they face the impending across-the-board cuts to the federal budget known as sequestration. The advancement of medical cures and the careers of countless scientists are at stake.
New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie became the eighth Republican governor to back expanding Medicaid under President Barack Obama's health care reform law on Tuesday.
Christian-owned retail chain Hobby Lobby won the backing of some high-profile Republicans in its fight against Obamacare's birth-control mandate last week.
Florida Gov. Rick Scott (R) has said a lot about President Barack Obama's health care reform agenda over the last four years.
Time magazine this week is out with a mammoth, 24,000-word story on the state of the U.S. health care system written by Steven Brill, an author who many best be known as the creator of CourTV. According to the story, Brill spent seven months researching why health care costs so much in America.
If you were expecting Florida GOP Gov. Rick Scott's huge about-face on health care reform's Medicaid expansion to inspire other stalwart Obamacare opponents to follow his lead, you may find yourself disappointed.
Before he was Florida's governor, Rick Scott sank $5 million of his own fortune into trying to kill President Barack Obama's health care reform agenda. On Wednesday, Scott, a Republican, completed a major turnaround when he announced his state would take part in a key element of Obama's plan to enroll more poor people in Medicaid.