Anthem said Friday it would buy Cigna in a deal valued at $54.2 billion, creating the largest U.S. health insurer by membership.
About 12 million people claimed they were exempt from the law obligating they have health coverage.
The Supreme Court upholds the availability of tax subsidies that are crucial to the implementation of President Obama's signature health care law.
Federal legislation that would better protect consumers from unfair medical bills is in the works. In the meantime, these tips can help you today.
A nonpartisan government study says that repealing President Obama's signature health care law would boost the economy even as it increases budget deficits.
For Americans 30 and under choosing a health care plan -- many for the first time -- there is no shortage of moving parts to consider.
The 50s are a pivotal decade. Be sure to use it to firm up your plans and feather your nest for a fabulous retirement.
Consumers who missed the open enrollment deadline and its extensions still have a number of options for limited health insurance coverage.
You're ready for retirement in every way except your savings. Now what? Here are a few steps that may bring retirement closer within reach.
A consumer advocacy group has filed a class-action lawsuit against Cigna saying a new policy discriminates against people with HIV and AIDS.
In a victory for business, the EEOC says employers can continue to use financial incentives to nudge staff to participate in workplace wellness programs.
Spending on prescription drugs soared last year, driven up in part by a surge from millions of people newly insured under the Affordable Care Act.
Underlining a change across the nation, nearly 9 out of 10 adults now say they have health insurance, according to an extensive poll by Gallup.
You could be overpaying or underprotected if you're not regularly reviewing your health insurance, life insurance, auto insurance and homeowners insurance.
As the April 15 tax deadline nears, people who got help paying for health insurance under President Obama's law are seeing a direct effect on their refunds.
Health care workers are charged with running a scheme in which they persuaded homeless and poor people to get medical testing with promises of free shoes.
Thirty years ago, insurance companies advised consumer to buy a policy to help cover retirement expenses. But now, even insurers think it's unaffordable.
Prescription drugs spending jumped 13 percent last year, the biggest annual increase since 2003, the nation's largest pharmacy benefits manager says.