When you dig into the numbers a bit further it turns out - as is true with most health policy issues - the issue is a bit more complicated.
There's a lot of rhetoric going around about how the health law changes insurance markets. Here's a breakdown by the numbers.
President Obama is offering an apology to Americans who have received insurance cancellation notices--sort of.
Tech workers are finding new capacity problems later in the application process -- ones that, up until now, they didn't know about.
"It's generally true that if you take the people who are a bad risk, and clean them out, those who are left get a good deal."
A Medicare official who oversaw HealthCare.gov's botched launch will leave the federal government for the private sector.
Most states aren't running exchanges. Internal memos show that's become a huge challenge for the health law.
The Obama administration is signaling it intends to exempt some union plans from one of the law’s substantial taxes.
If you have 1 minute and 43 seconds to spare, we can help you understand. Really.
Obamacare shoppers' biggest roadblock isn't tech glitches. It's affordability concerns.
In Chicago, it costs about $9,000 to house someone for a year in a plain but decent apartment. That’s less than the typical cost of one hospital stay. This $9,000 is hard to find.
As the debate continues, let’s look at some of the most persistent myths about the law — and some new ones that have cropped up.
An abbreviated guide to a very busy first month for Obamacare.
Despite a very rocky first month, public opinion on the health care law did what its done for the past three years: Stayed exactly the same.
The first month of the new health law’s rollout reveals an unexpected pattern in several states: a crush of people applying for an expansion of Medicaid and a trickle of sign-ups for private insurance.
Healthcare.gov had tallied exactly six successful enrollments by the morning of October 2, new documents released by the House Oversight Committee show.
There is all the finger pointing to go around on this one.
"She could purchase a plan on an exchange since she is lawfully present in the US and not incarcerated,"
"The system isn't functioning, so we're not getting that reliable data," Sebelius told legislators. That's huge.
Experts have estimated that somewhere between half and three-quarters of those who currently buy their own policies will not have the option to renew coverage this year.