After years of delays and challenges, the Affordable Care Act (ACA) is in its second year of reporting for most businesses and organizations. Now under the Trump administration, Republicans have plans to either replace or modify the ACA. Depending on implementation dates and transition rules, attempts to either fully repeal or revise the ACA will likely lead to further reporting confusion and uncertainty as the country absorbs yet more changes to their healthcare.
The details to the redesign process of the health insurance system is likely to be very fluid and changing often as Congress works through different details and considers potential unintended consequences of revisions to the ACA.
As with our past ACA insight, Baker Tilly tax and employee benefits specialists will continue to keep you informed on significant healthcare reform proposals and enacted legislation.
With a vote of 217-213, the House voted to repeal the Affordable Care Act and replace it with the American Health Care Act.
What is the American Health Care Act and how does it affect you and your organization? We compare key aspects of the proposed AHCA provisions with current ACA law.
Baker Tilly compares Senator Rand Paul’s Obamacare Replacement Act and The Patient Freedom Act sponsored by Senators Bill Cassidy and Susan Collins.
An examination of The American Health Care Reform Act of 2017 proposed by the Republican Study Committee.
The AMA is urging Congress to hold off on repealing the Affordable Care Act until lawmakers have a replacement plan, arguing that the public should be able to compare any replacement model to Obamacare’s current provisions.
Certain employers were given a bit of a reprieve with a recently issued Notice that extends the due dates for information reporting under the Affordable Care Act.
Applicable large employers encountered some major challenges this year to stay in compliance with Affordable Care Act requirements.
Baker Tilly benefits and tax specialists discuss the reporting requirements needed to properly comply with Affordable Care Act rules for applicable large employers.
The information provided here is of a general nature and is not intended to address the specific circumstances of any individual or entity. In specific circumstances, the services of a professional should be sought. Tax information, if any, contained in this communication was not intended or written to be used by any person for the purpose of avoiding penalties, nor should such information be construed as an opinion upon which any person may rely. The intended recipients of this communication and any attachments are not subject to any limitation on the disclosure of the tax treatment or tax structure of any transaction or matter that is the subject of this communication and any attachments.