The Republican’s best attempt to repeal the Affordable Care Act (ACA) to date has been axed. Where does that leave employers, and what can they expect next?
Republicans just moved one step closer to fulfilling their promises to “repeal and replace” the Affordable Care Act (ACA). How much further do they have to go?
Here’s what a repeal of the Affordable Care Act (ACA) would mean for a big administrative headache imposed on employers by the healthcare reform law.
Republicans’ legislative proposal to “repeal and replace” Obamacare has arrived, and employers now have an idea what a future without the Affordable Care Act (ACA) might look like.
President Trump, along with other Republican lawmakers, have promised to “repeal and replace” the Affordable Care Act (ACA). But it hasn’t happened yet. Here’s why, as well as a timeline for what’s to come.
Even under the Trump administration, the Affordable Care Act (ACA) is still a real, enforceable law. You already know this. But do all of your employees?
One of President Donald Trump’s first orders of business when he took office was issuing an executive order on the Affordable Care Act (ACA). Since then, much has been written about the order’s potential effect on the individual marketplace. Now, it’s time to address how it could impact employer plans.
This could be one of the last ACA actions before Obamacare begins to be dismantled by the incoming Trump administration.
If your company offers a health plan, you got an early Christmas present from the IRS.
In a painful reminder that ACA reporting season isn’t as far away as most would like it to be, the IRS has released the final forms and instructions employers need to start getting comfortable with.