Would you rather pay $330 for your monthly prescription, or $15? In some cities, the choice is entirely yours.
A reader goes to the doctor to have a single tick removed, and now it's the $750 bill that's under her skin. Is there any way she can get it reduced?
Most people already signed up for Medicare Part B won't see a hike in premiums - as many had feared. Here's what you can expect in 2016.
Short term health insurance is cheap but the coverage is full of holes. So why is it offered - and when should anyone purchase it?
Which health insurance plan - bronze, silver, gold and platinum - is right for you? And is your deductible about to get out of control?
This odd partnership is a novel approach to reach older Americans in the confusing market for insurance.
The federal government's budget agreement allows for modest increases in the short run. Long term, well, that's another problem.
Premiums are expected to rise in many parts of the country as a new sign-up season under President Barack Obama's health care law starts Nov. 1.
Prescription drug prices are expected to spike again, especially among some generic medications, following last year's swift increase.
The federal penalty for having no health insurance is set to jump to $695, and the government is being urged to highlight that fact in its enrollment pitch.
As open enrollment season looms, a survey shows how little Americans know about their health plans - and the impact on bottom lines.
The Obama administration says it has strengthened consumer privacy protections on the government's health insurance website as a new sign-up season nears.
Consumers shopping on HealthCare.gov should find it easier this year to get basic questions answered about their doctors, medications and costs.
Thinking that a red car can drive up your insurance rates is silly, but believing an insurer will cover items stolen from your car is an expensive mistake.
Most employers are passing along at least some of the premium hikes. But you may see more generous incentives if you participate in wellness programs.
Some people are eligible for extra savings on health insurance deductibles and other out-of-pocket costs.
The Obama administration says it's getting harder to sign up those remaining uninsured under the president's health care law.
High deductible health insurance plans are becoming commonplace as more employers are shifting health insurance costs to their workers.