What does this all mean for employers? Let’s take a look, via the helpful Q&A the EEOC published.
Imagine my shock when I heard that President Barack Obama has rejected prepping a plan B should the Supreme Court rule against the Affordable Care Act in the King v. Burwell case.No contingency plan; going it sans Plan B. If they rule against us, we’ll take a look at our options. Hoo boy.
Between 2014 and 2015, total premiums increased 2.6 percent — certainly modest compared to 2009, but a monstrous decrease from the 2000s.
A key reason for this lack of preparedness is difficulty in tracking hours to determine if an employee is eligible for health care coverage.
I predict that all (or most all) of the federally facilitated exchange states will quickly adopt a state exchange, making the court’s decision moot.
Rick Bell and I will live blog throughout the day on March 4 on the Supreme Court hearings on constitutionality of the individual premium subsidies of the Affordable Care Act.
Leave the political arguments of the ACA to the glib pundits and analysts; we sought out people on the ground floor, those who have to make it work, whatever their feelings about the law or its political symbolism.
It’s hard to believe that five years have since passed, with the ACA surviving charges of death panels, chair-tossing town-hall sessions, more than 40 repeal votes and a major Supreme Court challenge.
I was relieved to discover that my son and taxman aren’t the only ones with questions about the ACA.
The Affordable Care Act is creating new jobs as the health care industry continues to transform in response to the legislation.