Missouri Gov. Nixon Signs Bills on Access to MedicinesAimed at expanding access to cheaper types of certain medicines and ensuring patients can take whatever drug works best for them, no matter the cost.
Missouri House Advances Bill to Expand Castle Doctrine LawDemocratic opponents say the legislation encourages use of deadly force.
Anthem Slaps Lawsuit on Express Scripts over Drug PricingExpress Scripts runs prescription drug coverage for Anthem, the nation's second-largest health insurer.
Obamacare Causing Parkway Schools to Outsource for SubsNancy Buchannan, a substitute teacher in the district, says she doesn't need insurance, and says subs already feel unappreciated by the district.
How The Affordable Healthcare Act Affects Tax FilingLearn how the Affordable Healthcare Act, and whether or not you have insurance, will impact the way you do taxes this year.
Income Tax Season Begins TodayThis year will be interesting for those who purchased health insurance on the exchange - they estimated their income and received a tax credit to help pay for their insurance.
Insurers Double in Missouri's Online MarketplaceMissouri could have twice as many health insurers participating next year in a federally run website.
What Has The Affordable Care Act Accomplished A Year Later?With almost a year under its belt, has the Affordable Care Act impact as many people as it originally set out to?
Financial Impact of Affordable Care Act Hits Uninsured PatientsBarnes Jewish Hospital has started charging co-pays to uninsured patients, no matter how poor.
Illinois Adds Health Care Benefits to Gay Marriage Green LightIllinois' health insurance marketplace is now allowing gay and lesbian couples to enroll for private coverage.
Nixon Adds New Wrinkle to Medicaid Expansion PlanThe Democratic governor outlined an initiative dubbed "Missouri Health Works'' that would use federal money to pay a portion of the private health insurance costs for businesses with fewer than 150 employees.
Missouri Lawmakers Hear Pleas to Expand MedicaidAbout two dozen low-income residents, pastors, business leaders and health care advocates testified Tuesday in support of legislation that would expand Medicaid eligibility to about 300,000 people living in or near poverty.