Consumers enrolled in employer-sponsored health plans over the last two years are largely staying in those plans, according to a new report from the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics.
The "insanely, outlandishly expensive" U.S. health insurance system is the product of random WWII-era tax provisions," according to Vox's Sarah Kliff, in an article published.
Once considered the untouchable model of integrated care, skillfully managing both hospitals and health plans, Kaiser Permanente has earned its share of critics in the last few months, most recently over whether the insurer is an obstacle to lower healthcare costs.
In a shocking move, the White House announced Tuesday it is delaying the reform law's mandate that employers provide health insurance coverage for their workers.
A new study from benefits administrator ADP found only 50 percent of employees under age 30 signed up for health insurance when their employers offered it.
Most consumers with employer-sponsored health insurance visit the emergency room for nonemergency conditions, according to a new report from Truven Health Analytics.
In more evidence that the health insurance industry's landscape is transforming, a new study finds employer-based coverage, once the cornerstone of the market, has "eroded substantially."
Large employers expect to continue providing health insurance for their workers, at least for the next five years, new survey findings show.
Employer-based health insurance has been declining, with fewer members in these types of commercial plans last year than in 2008. Instead, more people are either uninsured or receive health insurance through a government-based program, according to a new Gallup poll.
Health insurance premiums rose 4 percent this year--less than half of the 9 percent increase last year--continuing the recent trend of moderated health costs and spending, says a Kaiser Family Foundation survey released Tuesday.