The White House announced late Thursday night the federal government will no longer provide cost sharing reductions for Affordable Care Act insurance plans.
The program that provides health insurance for low income Hoosier children has reserves to continue normal operations for now.
The decrease follows the implementation of the federal Affordable Care Act in 2013 and Indiana's expansion of Medicaid coverage to low-income residents.
Holcomb wants able-bodied, low-income residents to work at least 20 hours a week for eight months a year to receive state-supported health care coverage.
Gov. Eric Holcomb says it's an example of why states are better prepared to meet the health care needs of residents.
Young says he’ll join fellow Republicans in Congress to make tax reform his priority this fall.
U.S. Sen. Joe Donnelly (D-Ind.) says the Senate will aim to prevent President Donald Trump from cutting off subsidies provided by the Affordable Care Act.
Indiana Senators returning to Washington don't know if they'll be voting to repeal or replace.
Health care advocacy groups are tentatively celebrating news that the Senate’s latest health care bill is dead, without calling it a victory.
The group of about 50 protested the Senate health care bill outside of Republican Senator Todd Young's Indy office.