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ACA

Picture of Trudy  Lieberman
Now more than ever, reporters need to be ready to communicate coverage alternatives to their audiences as layoffs sweep the nation.
Picture of Ryan White
“I think the common thread connecting these various actions that are happening largely out of the public eye is limiting supports for certain people — and for immigrants and families of color in particular.”
Picture of Ryan White
“For supporters of the ACA, we dodged a bullet,” said UCLA's Gerald Kominski. “However, just because the Dems won the House does not mean the ACA is safe at all.”
Picture of Trudy  Lieberman
Did the media learn anything from covering previous rounds of health reform during the Clinton and Obama eras? You wouldn't necessarily think so from reading recent coverage, argues Trudy Lieberman.
Picture of Trudy  Lieberman
You don't see many stories about people stuck in the "family glitch" or who have fallen in the "coverage gap." But millions remain left out of the ACA's thwarted dream of universal coverage — and their stories matter.
Picture of Trudy  Lieberman
"I’ve always believed that the continuing fight over the law was a tactic used by conservatives to push the country’s thinking about health insurance much further to the right."
Picture of Susan  Abram
Will California keep pursuing incremental health reforms or make a push for single-payer?
Picture of Susan  Abram
The tide of ER visits rose in Southern California after Obamacare became law, growing about 27 percent from 2010 to 2016.
Picture of Paul Demko
Politico's Paul Demko looks at how three states — Washington, Mississippi and Idaho — are pursuing divergent paths under the new ACA landscape.
Picture of Susan  Abram
One solution to allay the high numbers may be a pilot project the Los Angeles County Fire Department is trying out: a “health care on wheels.”

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