Here To Help: Health Reform
Quickly calculate whether you are eligible for health insurance and tax credits.
A state-by-state look at who benefits and average costs of Obamacare across the United States.
A look at the evolution of Obamacare including key milestones along the way.
People nationwide began signing up Oct. 1 for health insurance coverage under the federal Affordable Care Act through online marketplaces called exchanges.
In the days and hours before health insurance becomes available to all under the terms of the Affordable Care Act, many consumers were still waiting for some certainty about the type and cost of coverage they could expect.
With new health insurance markets launching next week, the Obama administration is unveiling premiums and plan choices for 36 states where the federal government is taking the lead to cover uninsured residents.
FirstCarolinaCare Insurance Co. announced Thursday that it has abandoned its plan to offer health insurance coverage through North Carolina's online marketplace, which opens in three weeks.
North Carolina's largest health insurer is telling consumers how much it will charge individuals under terms of the Affordable Care Act.
The leader of Duke Raleigh and WakeMed hospitals discuss the impact of the Affordable Care Act on patients, costs and efficiency.
Gov. Bev Perdue will have to make some decisions on how North Carolina will put the new federal healthcare law in place, but it will be up to Pat McCrory to carry them out.
Unlike other key expenses, health care costs are not easily compared across the country, making it tough to know whether what Triangle patients pay is fair.
Federal law now requires that routine health care for women now be paid for by insurance, but there's a caveat as to who and what is covered.
Rick Gannotta, COO of Duke-Raleigh Hospital, and Pam Silverman, with the North Carolina Institute of Medicine, go On the Record about what the health care law means for hospitals.
After the U.S. Supreme Court ruled Thursday that the government could require people to buy health insurance, business owners are trying to sort out what the decision means for them.
The Supreme Court on Thursday upheld virtually all of President Barack Obama's historic health care overhaul, including the hotly debated core requirement that nearly every American have health insurance.
North Carolina lawmakers have no plans to meet a deadline to create a new one-stop shop to help individuals and small businesses find affordable health insurance despite a landmark U.S. Supreme Court ruling.
Health care providers and insurers expressed relief Thursday after the U.S. Supreme Court upheld the law that overhauls the nation's health care system, saying it now allows them to prepare for the slew of changes set to take effect in two years.
Personal responsibility has been lacking in the debate over how to contain health care costs, several experts said Tuesday during a day-long forum on the future of health care in North Carolina.
A majority of North Carolina residents blame health insurers, hospitals and physicians for the rising cost of health care in the U.S., according to a poll released Tuesday.
One of the provisions of the national health reform law was to allow people to remain covered by their parents' until age 26. The law primarily addresses people covered by private health insurance, however, and didn't change anything for families under military insurance plans.
For the sixth year in a row, complaints about the health care industry topped the list of reports to the state Consumer Protection Division in 2010, Attorney General Roy Cooper said Monday.
Beginning Saturday, people with flexible spending accounts will not be able to buy approximately 15,000 medications that they're currently allowed to purchase.
Access Healthcare displays fees for individual services in its waiting room. Patients pay upfront for the various services, and the clinic doesn't accept payments through health insurance coverage.
Blue Cross Blue Shield of North Carolina mailed refunds Monday to policyholders because of the national health reform effort.
More than 21 percent of adults in North Carolina don't have health insurance, and cost is a primary reason.
Six months after President Barack Obama signed a package of health care reforms into law, several of the provisions take effect Thursday.
State health care leaders on Wednesday called for the industry's help to implement the national health reform law in North Carolina.
The national health care reform law, which was was designed to provide insurance coverage and access to physicians to more Americans, has no provision to help a group already having difficulty finding doctors to treat them – senior citizens.
The federal government will dole out $1 billion in the coming months to community health centers nationwide so they can expand to accommodate the crush of patients health care reform is expected to bring.
The federal government has launched a website to provide information on health care and the national reform effort. People can zero in on details by state or personal preferences.