Below are some practical tips for selecting a health insurance policy that include advice from experts and suggested research. The Affordable Care Act (ACA) and its implementation over the coming years will likely have some […]
Minnesota is hiring people to help residents sign up for health plans through its new online health insurance exchange. But advocates say the state is discriminating against the poor by paying consumer assistants less to help low-income residents.
The board in charge of Minnesota’s new health insurance marketplace will begin hearing regular presentations from its future customers. The MNsure board holds its second meeting Wednesday. On the agenda is a short presentation from Dana Hoenigschmidt, owner of a child care company in St. Francis that employs 25 people.
With just four months to go before Minnesota’s new health insurance exchange goes live, it remains to be seen how many choices consumers will get. The names of companies that will offer competing plans via MNsure have not been announced.
Senator Al Franken announced Friday that 16 Minnesota community health centers will be eligible to apply for more than $1.6 million in funds to help uninsured patients. According to Sen. Franken’s office, the funds are a portion of the $150 million made available to help community health centers via the 2010 health reform law. Franken says community health centers regularly help uninsured citizens, and the funding will help them to continue their important work.
The Minneapolis Urban League is hosting a forum on MNsure, the state’s new online marketplace for health insurance.
Jordan Goodman from Moneyanswers.com made his monthly visit to the WCCO Morning News with Dave Lee.
Minnesotans will be able to buy health insurance online through a state-based marketplace called MNsure, starting in 2014.
The bill creating a new way to obtain health insurance for more than a million Minnesotans is getting its last vote in the Legislature.
State lawmakers are in the midst of a heated debate Monday night that could affect a million Minnesotans. It’s the centerpiece of the new federal health care law that would create an online system to buy health care insurance.
What does ObamaCare mean for you? The more you understand, the better you’ll fare.
State and federal officials have come up with a way to preserve Minnesota’s subsidized health care plan for the working poor when the federal health overhaul takes effect, Minnesota’s human services commissioner said Wednesday.
Big changes are coming in how a fourth of all Minnesotans get health insurance as the state rushes to build a new kind of marketplace that will help about 1.3 million people choose their best coverage options.
The federal government has given Minnesota a $39 million grant to continue developing the health insurance exchange that’s a major part of the Obama administration’s health care overhaul.
Minnesota Sen. Al Franken says he thinks the Obama administration will soon release details of how states can provide health insurance to lower-income people as part of the federal healthcare overhaul.