The Department of Justice (DOJ) has filed its response to the motion filed on behalf of the U.S. House of Representatives (House) seeking to put on hold the lawsuit challenging the Affordable Care Act’s (ACA) cost-sharing subsidies until the Trump administration takes over.
There was a saying during the election that Donald Trump’s supporters were taking him seriously and not literally, while his detractors took him literally and not seriously. As the president-elect, many are starting to worry that neither camp got it right.
The coming year will likely continue to be a tumultuous year for health care providers, suppliers, and payers, as they adapt to meet new challenges and market forces, particularly in light of the open questions as to the viability and continued existence of the Affordable Care Act (ACA) and recent comments made by members of the incoming Trump administration.
The Affordable Care Act was—at least until the election of Donald J. Trump as President—the single most important piece of Federal social legislation in the United States in more than a generation.
On November 18, 2016, the IRS recently announced limited relief for employer reporting on Forms 1094 and 1095 for the 2016 tax year.
Attorneys for the United States House of Representatives (House), in U.S. House of Representatives v. Burwell, the case challenging certain cost-sharing subsidies in the Affordable Care Act (ACA), filed a motion asking the D.C. Circuit Court of Appeals to put a hold on the briefing in the case until after the Trump administration takes office.
Now that we have all had some time to absorb the national election results, many are wondering how the Affordable Care Act will change during a Trump presidency.
On Friday, November 18, 2016, the IRS announced an automatic extension of the Affordable Care Act deadlines for distributing the 1094-B/1095-B and 1094-C/1095-C forms to employees.
It’s been almost two weeks since Donald Trump was elected president, and information has been starting to emerge about his potential administration and policies.
One thing that has become clear since the election of Donald Trump last week is that efforts to repeal or amend the Affordable Care Act (ACA) will be a high priority legislative item for next year’s Congress and the incoming Administration.