President Trump is wasting no time when it comes to health care reform—at least on a symbolic level.
Many aspects of health care reform have been divisive issues for years, but this election cycle once again brought health care to the forefront of Americans’ minds. Some look at the election of Donald Trump as evidence that half the nation is behind his calls to repeal and replace the Affordable Care Act (ACA)—but is this actually true?
After a long election cycle and a seemingly longer night, the country finally has a President-elect. On Jan. 20, Donald Trump will assume the role of commander in chief, and if he holds true to his campaign promises, the Affordable Care Act will be one of the first concerns he addresses.
For those who have been waiting for the repeal of the Affordable Care Act since its inception, it’s still too early to celebrate—and definitely too early to put aside your 1095-Cs for the 2016 reporting season.
We are now officially in the year 2014. In less than one year the Employer Shared Responsibility Tax will be underway and Applicable Large Employers will be responsible to offer their Full-Time employees health care coverage or a pay a penalty tax on their behalf.
Review the document below to find answers to the following questions:
As if managing compliance with the Affordable Care Act wasn’t confusing enough, the election of Donald Trump and the appointment of Rep. Tom Price as Secretary of Health and Human Services has introduced even more uncertainty.
The future of the Affordable Care Act (ACA) has been shaky ever since Nov. 8. While it is clear that President-elect Trump intends to repeal and replace the act in some way, shape, or form, what exactly that replacement looks like is a little murkier.
Several weeks ago the Obama administration announced that they would be delaying online enrollments for the SHOP exchange, where small businesses can come and purchase coverage.
The document below outlines various definitions and terms used in regard to the ACA. These include:
Factors that influence the length and start date of your Measurement Period: