Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act
Twelve percent of companies said they had taken steps to avoid the tax.
Insurers have pointed to financial losses.
The Ohio senator says consumers are facing a dilemma.
An unaccounted-for threat to American doctors and hospitals appears ready to surface.
However, dissatisfaction with premiums and deductibles is growing.
Only 9.1 percent were uninsured in 2015, down from 14.4 percent in 2013.
The judge ruled against the Obama administration.
The insurer said it will keep participating in a "handful" of states.
The report finds premiums rose 8 percent last year despite warnings of larger increases.
He slammed Hillary Clinton for dismissing his brother’s calls for universal healthcare.
The overall increase was more modest than attention-grabbing spikes for specific plans.
He says ObamaCare has made the debate "toxic."
Most people's subsidies would go up along with their costs.
Lawmakers had set July Fourth as a goal to pass a bill to fight the virus.
Keeping the plan in the form of a broad outline puts off decisions some of the difficult tradeoffs.
Some insurers could even grow their participation, the analysis found.
The bill comes as a task force from Speaker Paul Ryan continues its work.
A federal judge gave House Republicans a significant victory.
The proposal was submitted to a task force of House chairmen crafting a replacement.
The Supreme Court asked the sides to respond to a possible compromise plan.
The company had predicted nearly $1 billion in losses from the marketplace.
Obama pointed to the 20 million people who have gained coverage from the law.
ObamaCare customers will now have to prove they are eligible for special enrollment periods.
HHS is highlighting requests to boost Medicaid funding made in the president's budget.