The controversy between Sen. Udall’s staff and the Colorado Division of Insurance is serving as an example of how news surrounding Obamacare is presented will come to define the 2014 election.
Republicans are accusing Colorado U.S. Sen. Mark Udall of trying to put pressure on state health officials to change the number of people who had their health insurance policies cancelled because of the national health care overhaul.
Less than a year from now, voters head to the polls for the 2014 midterm elections.
Implementation of the health reform law continues through 2014 with these key dates.
Colorado is dramatically behind its goals for getting people to sign up for health insurance under the new health care law, prompting demands from exchange board members for better stewardship of public money.
Some immediate fixes can address problems that are becoming evident as provisions of the new law take effect.
A Denver broker that has been preparing for the Affordable Care Act for two years says it’s been challenging and that more problems are still on the way.
As Obamacare becomes a focal point for the 2014 election, the stories are going to change from websites and numbers to stories about two very different versions of the ACA.
New data from the federal government show that more than 3,700 people have gotten private insurance through Colorado’s health insurance exchange.
There’s a new round of ads encouraging young people to enroll in Colorado’s new health insurance exchange, but they’re not without controversy for the way they depict young adults.