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The report found U.S. cancer patients spent $5.6 billion in out-of-pocket costs for cancer treatment in 2018.
Long-term COVID-19 raises several policy issues. For people affected, none is more urgent than the threat of losing their health insurance.
Critics believe the order has no “technical content,” and that Trump wants his departments to come up with plan despite no clear guidance.
The culprits include race, racism, implicit bias and white privilege
In 2014, the Affordable Care Act allowed states to expand their Medicaid programs.
Under the Affordable Care Act, states had the option to expand Medicaid starting in 2014.
The rumor that Black people are less susceptible to the new coronavirus was false and ridiculous. But there is something more worrisome.
However, Blacks are still less likely to have coverage compared with whites.
But it comes with deep cuts to Medicare, Medicaid, Social Security, cancer funds and other health and science programs.
Fact-checkers and HIV advocates break down the president’s State of the Union boasts.
The American Cancer Society sets the record straight.
But that doesn’t mean the Affordable Care Act is safe. Here’s what’s up next.
And yet, you have until December 15 to enroll in Obamacare for coverage beginning January 1.
The change targets LGBT people and those with chronic conditions. Here’s how patient groups and Lambda Legal respond.
Having health insurance increases early detection and timely treatment for many cancers.
The proposal rolls back nondiscrimination policies of the Affordable Care Act, notably for transgender people and women who had abortions.
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