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insurance coverage

Picture of Trudy  Lieberman
How unaffordable must health care become before the country's political stalemate lets through some legislative solutions?
Picture of Susan  Abram
One solution to allay the high numbers may be a pilot project the Los Angeles County Fire Department is trying out: a “health care on wheels.”
Picture of Trudy  Lieberman
After a near-fatal illness, columnist Trudy Lieberman returns with renewed conviction on how essential health coverage is for all Americans.
Picture of Tracie Potts
As the open enrollment period for health insurance from the nation’s government-run marketplaces opened, Americans found a changed landscape.
Picture of Trudy  Lieberman
The media’s lopsided focus on the fortunes of the Obamacare exchanges has obscured the far bigger changes Republicans have announced for Medicaid.
Picture of Hannah Esqueda
While California's Medicaid expansion has helped provide first-time health insurance to residents throughout the Central San Joaquin Valley, patients living in rural communities still face tremendous obstacles to actually receiving care.
Picture of Trudy  Lieberman
The health insurance co-ops created under Obamacare have largely turned out to be a massive failure. How did so many co-ops run aground so quickly? A look at their short, troubled history.
Picture of Gerardo Fernandez Moreno

The number of uninsured Latino Californians has dropped dramatically in the last three years. But Latinos still make up more than half of the remaining uninsured.

Picture of Pauline Bartolone

Despite recent cost-cutting measures, California’s spending on pharmaceuticals has gone up, and so has the number of pricey drugs it is covering. It’s not clear state agencies have the means to balance drug cost pressures with the best interests of patients, taxpayers and public health.

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