The Maryland Insurance Administration said it has expanded its review of insurers involved in donations or sale of books self-published by Mayor Catherine Pugh, whose company is now facing various investigations
As Congress and the administration of President-elect Trump presses an overhaul of the federal health care law known as Obamacare, insurance exchanges in Maryland and around the country continue to sign people up for coverage – at a pace that could make it a banner year
Opportunity knocks for young comedians with a flare for the knock knock joke, as the UnitedHealthcare Children's Foundation accepts joke submissions for a book of children's jokes and riddles to be published in October.
Four health insurance companies have paid a combined $280,000 in fines to the Maryland Insurance Administration for selling health insurance plans to college students that did not meet state standards.
The dominant carrier on Maryland's health exchange, CareFirst BlueCross BlueShield, will raise premiums beginning in January, though not nearly as much as the company wanted, according to information provided by state regulators Friday.
Major health insurer CareFirst BlueCross BlueShield is asking to increase its rates in the individual marketplace by as much as 30 percent on average next year, but two competitors want to lower what they're charging people who don't get coverage through an employer.
Maryland approved a plan Monday to allow small businesses to offer employees small group health plans in April, but pushed back the launch of its small business health care exchange website to Jan. 1, 2015, in line with the federal health exchange.
The Columbia firm that helped fix the federal health care exchange announced Tuesday that it agreed to a new contract with the Centers for Medicaid and Medicare Services to serve senior advisor on HealthCare.gov.
Nearly four years after it was signed and after months of scrambling and uncertainty, President Obama's landmark bid to guarantee Americans health security takes full effect Wednesday as the Affordable Care Act begins delivering health coverage to millions of the nation's uninsured.
By Noam N. Levey, Chad Terhune and Andrea K. Walker and Tribune Newspapers
When state leaders brought in a new company to help repair their troubled health care exchange, they went to a company whose owner has a lot to gain from the sales of insurance plans under the Affordable Care Act.