JUNEAU (AP) - A spokesman for the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services says five unaccompanied immigrant children have been sent to Alaska. Kenneth Wolfe said the children were sent to sponsors in Alaska between Jan. 1 and July 7.
JUNEAU - The Alaska Division of Insurance has approved rate increases of up to 40 percent for individuals who bought health insurance plans through the federally run online marketplace.
JUNEAU - More than 3,300 Alaskans signed up for private health insurance during the first three months of the online marketplace, with the vast majority - 83 percent - receiving federal help in paying their premiums, government figures released Monday show.The number of sign-ups as of Dec. 28 is up sharply from the end of November, when fewer than 400 Alaskans had selected plans. Nationwide, enrollment through Dec. 28 was nearly 2.2 million. That figure includes enrollment through state-run insurance exchanges.
By fits and starts Alaskans are beginning to be enrolled through the new federal health insurance exchange as startup glitches are resolved. "October was not our best month," said Susan Johnson, Region 10 director for the U.S.
The furor coming out of the Miami Dolphins locker room has brought the topics of bullying and workplace harassment into the national conversation, but the sad truth of the matter is that this is hardly an isolated incident.
The first day of enrolment in Alaska's healthcare exchange led to a system freeze up, which intern left brokers and navigators with little help to offer people and hoping that the web-based insurance marketplace will begin to work, eventually.
Federal grants of $599,918 have been awarded to two Alaska nonprofits to provide assistance and counseling to Alaskans attempting to navigate a new federally-operated health insurance exchange scheduled to become active Oct. 1.
JUNEAU - There will likely be some glitches associated with the rollout of the online health insurance marketplace in Alaska - surges in use, people getting lost on the website or delays in response time, a federal official said Monday.
Information provided by Kenai Peninsula Borough Situations and Prospects 2000 and the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services
Is the average American going to have to pay more for National Health Care because the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services has granted waivers to 222 big unions and big businesses and the list is still growing? The waivers let them opt out of having to pay into the new plan. Also, Congress has exempted themselves and federal employees from the new Health Care Plan. If you want to know who got waivers you can look it up on the internet.
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