For those following health care reform closely, the Affordable Care Act (ACA) replacement plan that Republicans unveiled last night doesn’t contain many major surprises. The American Health Care Act, as it’s being called, is more repeal than it is replace.
Last night, Trump made his first address to a joint session of Congress. He covered a lot of ground, from immigration to national security to spending. But one thing that everyone was listening carefully for, from Congress to the American people, was a definitive plan for health care reform.
It’s tax season again, which means a lot of paperwork, number crunching, and confusion.
For the second year, this includes the reporting employers submit about their health care plans, beginning with the distribution of the ever-confusing 1095-C. While employers have their own set of questions regarding the 1095-C, employees may not understand what their role is when it comes to reporting.
Here are some common questions that employees may ask about handling the 1095-C and how you can answer them.
With his executive order on the Affordable Care Act, Donald Trump signaled to the world that he’s serious about health care reform. The order also introduced a slew of new questions for employers, who are already struggling with ACA reporting and compliance amid the law’s uncertain future.
To address these questions and help employers navigate the shifting landscape, we’re hosting a webinar on Thursday, Feb. 2. We’ll cover the latest legislative events and how they stand to impact the future of health care reform.
President Trump is wasting no time when it comes to health care reform—at least on a symbolic level.
Last night Republicans unveiled their Affordable Care Act (ACA) replacement plan. This is something that has been highly debated not only in recent months, but over the past several years.
What shape will health care reform take? That’s the question on everyone’s mind with President Trump and Republicans in Congress determined to repeal and replace (or repair) the Affordable Care Act. As the President and Congress consider all available options, they should look to resurrect a type of plan that fell by the wayside under the ACA.
We understand that businesses’ reporting and compliance needs may change with the new administration. While President Trump works to repeal Obamacare and put his own stamp on health care reform, employers will still need to remain compliant with the current regulations. That’s why we’ve introduced a monthly subscription option for our tracking and reporting ACA solutions.
Health care reform is coming.
The only questions that remain are how, when, what, and who.
The replacement for the Affordable Care Act remains fuzzy, but Congress is taking definitive steps toward something new. While we can’t yet say what the law will look like, or when changes will come, we do have an increasingly clear picture of who will make it happen.
Under the Affordable Care Act, health care is supposed to be … well, affordable. The language sounds simple, but like most aspects of the ACA, there’s more to it beneath the surface.