Compliance is never easy. Whether your business is small or large, the process takes time, careful consideration, and exceptional organization. Whether you’re working with the Affordable Care Act (ACA), EEO-1 reporting, or some other requirement specific to your industry, compliance can complicate your life.
Last year’s ACA e-filing process was messy, confusing, and drawn out—and, this year may be more of the same.
While Republicans’ proposed replacement plan called into question the future of the ACA employer mandate, it never reached a vote. Until otherwise directed, you need to get your ACA filing done on time, and you need to receive your e-filing golden ticket—your receipt ID—to prove that you’ve successfully completed the process. While that sounds simple, the path there can be complicated. Last year we heard many of the same questions from employers about how the receipt ID works. To save you some confusion, we’ve compiled a list of the most common questions to help you better understand this golden ticket of e-filing.
On March 22, the House passed the Small Business Health Fairness Act (SBHFA). This act allows for the establishment and governance of Association Health Plans (AHPs), which are group health plans sponsored by business associations.
In what can be seen as a normal step in the legislative process, Republicans released a set of amendments to their proposed American Health Care Act (AHCA) last night. Many believe that these and possibly other amendments to the current bill will be necessary to draw enough Republican support to advance the bill through a House vote, which is set to take place this Thursday.
Among the provisions introduced by the American Health Care Act (AHCA) is a new tax credit structure for Americans who purchase individual health insurance.
While Republican lawmakers are united in their desire to reform health care, the death of the American Health Care Act (AHCA) means it’s back to the drawing board for ACA repeal. Talk of starting over has been circulating on Capitol Hill, but a new replacement plan has not been proposed yet. Overall, it’s causing a lot of confusion for lawmakers, business owners, and American citizens alike.
On Friday, March 24, moments before a vote was scheduled on the much-debated American Health Care Act (AHCA), Republican leadership, in coordination with the White House, pulled the bill. It was clear the AHCA was not going to have enough Republican support, but pulling the bill was a surprise that left people to ask, “What happens to health care reform now?”
With a House vote on the American Health Care Act (AHCA) looming, it’s unclear if Republicans have enough support to advance the bill, which many say doesn't do enough to adequately repeal and replace Obamacare. To garner support, Republicans are calling on their colleagues to look at the bigger picture: The AHCA is only the first step in a three-phase plan to reform American health care.
In 2016, ACA reporting was brand new. Companies had little idea of how the IRS would run the e-filing process, how to complete the forms involved, and how to navigate the e-filing website.
The Congressional Budget Office (CBO) released its cost estimate of the American Health Care Act (AHCA) yesterday afternoon--a significant first step in the legislative process.
The report measures key criteria that will help members of Congress decide how to cast their vote on the bill, or if the bill should be brought up for a vote at all. It includes the AHCA’s impact on the federal budget and debt, the number of Americans covered, and the cost of health care coverage.