District of Columbia residents purchasing insurance on the city’s health exchange will have fewer options next year.
During this tax season, many people are discovering there is a penalty for not having health insurance last year.
Thousands of Maryland residents already have started shopping for health care plans on the state’s extensively revamped exchange website, which opened last week for browsing without any reported problems. The state is seeking a slow but smooth second rollout after a difficult and widely criticized first year in which the website crashed just after opening.
The latest round of open enrollment begins Nov. 15 for the District of Columbia’s locally run health insurance marketplace. Here are some things to know about the state of health insurance in the District.
Maryland’s information technology secretary says the state will be testing how well its revamped health exchange website can handle thousands of users over different periods of time.
Maryland official says a computer glitch with Connecticut’s health exchange will be corrected in the version Maryland will be using.
Lt. Gov. Anthony Brown’s bid to become Maryland’s next governor has received wide backing from federal, state and local Maryland political leaders, as well as a long list of endorsements from a variety of organizations.
Lt. Gov. Anthony Brown faced more questions about his role in Maryland’s badly flawed health exchange website Monday night during a Democratic primary debate.
Newly released figures show that Maryland fell far short of projections enrolling residents for private insurance through its troubled health exchange, even as national enrollment figures exceed expectations.
A breakdown of spending on Maryland’s troubled health exchange shows that more than $90 million of the nearly $130 million cost so far has gone toward technology expenses.