If the Senate repeal-and-replace health care bill goes forward, it would cut Medicaid just as more elderly Americans need long-term services and support
Baby boomers will start reaching their mid-eighties around 2030, when proposed cuts to Medicaid would take effect.
A Q&A with Linda Blumberg, who's extensively studied the impacts of the Affordable Care Act following its initial implementation in 2014.
Senate health bill would lower the Medicaid per capita cap rate, causing greater state budget shortfalls
A lower growth rate for Medicaid per capita caps would drastically reduce federal Medicaid spending.
A new survey shows widespread support for key provisions of the ACA, even among those who could see their premiums decline under repeal legislation.
Cuts to HUD and Medicaid could make it harder for states to provide basic care to low-income people.
Nearly one in three nonelderly black Americans have past-due medical bills—a concerning number given the consequences for physical and financial health.
Adding work requirements for Medicaid will not affect eligibility for most current beneficiaries, but will risk limiting health care access for those who need it most.
Under a recently leaked ACA replacement plan, the level of coverage affordable with proposed tax credits would vary substantially with a person’s age.
Lower rates of health insurance coverage and wealth accumulation are making it harder for younger generations to pay off past-due medical bills.
Estimates indicate that over two-thirds of women in the United States had access to affordable birth control under the Affordable Care Act in 2016.