Division of Insurance
Senate Bill 215, which would create a new fee on the health insurance premiums paid by close to a million Coloradans, affects the funding for the reinsurance program but may also face strong legal challenges
Colorado is extending its special health insurance enrollment period because so many are rushing to get coverageBy John Ingold Coronavirus Primary category in which blog post is published
Colorado directs insurers to waive co-pays for people seeking coronavirus tests. But only if they meet testing criteria.By Jesse Paul Health Primary category in which blog post is published
$10,000-a-day fines and other things to know about Colorado’s new public health insurance option billBy John Ingold Health Primary category in which blog post is published
The hospitals are challenging a rule that requires them to pay fees to support the reinsurance program in the first half of 2020
Health care looks to be one of the biggest -- if not the biggest -- fight in the coming legislative session. How it turns out will shape how you receive and pay for medical services in the future.
As legislative budget writers raise questions about the program’s cost, supporters defend it as bringing meaningful benefits to Coloradans
The Polis administration wants a greater say over hospital prices for more than 1 million Coloradans
A forthcoming rule is the result of a bill passed earlier this year, but hospitals and insurance companies remain wary
Colorado’s new reinsurance program has a TABOR problem. Lawmakers fear that could cause “cascading” impacts across the budget.
As Polis requests more money, a legislative analysis found the health insurance program could have an additional $165 million budgetary hit
Colorado officials have finalized their proposal for a public health insurance option. Here’s what we still don’t know about it.
Short answer: There's a lot for lawmakers to fight over, from hospital and insurance company participation to an application for federal approval
Colorado’s reinsurance program has been lauded as a way to reduce health care costs. Here’s the fine print.
A reduction in the amount many Coloradans receive in tax credits could lead to a health insurance price increase for thousands -- that is unless they shop around for a better deal
State health care officials have until Nov. 15 to put together a final “state option” proposal for the legislature
State leaders are coy about how they would compel hospitals to participate in the newly proposed public health insurance option