The decision by House Republicans not to bring their Obamacare overhaul bill up for a vote today is got mixed reaction from Colorado’s delegation.
Nearly a decade ago, a bipartisan group commissioned by the Colorado legislature gave its take on reducing the number of uninsured residents in the state. Today, one panel member reflects on what's happened since.
There's plenty at stake for patients and hospitals as Republicans look to repeal and replace the Affordable Care Act.
House Speaker Crisanta Duran and Senate President Kevin Grantham tell us about the issues and challenges they expect in the legislative session that opens Wednesday.
Roughly half of uninsured Coloradans got insurance through Obamacare, but President-elect Donald Trump says one of his first actions will be a repeal. For now, the key word is uncertainty.
- Insurance Commissioner Marguerite Salazar says heading into the fourth open enrollment period since Obamacare launched, the insurance market is still in transition.Read more
- Many more Coloradans are on Medicaid. That cost almost $1.6 billion during the first two years - nearly a third more than projected.Read more
- Colorado’s uninsured rate for adults between the ages of 18 and 64 fell almost five percentage points to 8.4 percent in the first nine months of 2015.Read more
- Colorado’s health exchange says it has signed up more than 153,000 people in private health coverage between Nov. 1 and Jan. 31.Read more
Health care policy promises to be a major headliner during the legislative session that began Wednesday.