HSA Talk is a website and blog dedicated to provide education, transparency, and HSA advocacy. Our panel of experts will publish weekly blogs and provide a forum for readers to comment. More about this blog
The letter below that was sent to the Senate Chairman of the Budget Committee describes the almost incomprehensibly incompetent errors the Congressional Budget Office (CBO) made in scoring Republican health care reform plans and describes a laundry list of desperately needed reforms at CBO.
The House Rules Committee held what many are calling an “historic hearing” on the Medicare for All bill introduced by Rep. Pramila Jayapal, H.R.1384. I was invited to testify and these are some of the key points I will make…
Enrollment in HSA-eligible health plans has grown significantly since HSAs first became available in 2004. In 2018, enrollment in HSA-eligible health plans ranged from 23 million to 36.8 million policyholders and their dependents.
For the ~75 million millennials in America, health insurance doesn’t mean what it means to their parents. In truth, health insurance today is much different than it was 50 years ago, even 20 years ago. Deductibles are higher, premiums are higher and medical care is more expensive.
Last time HSAs were updated by congress, Nickelback was still a cool band. The year was 2006 and no, there weren’t cars with tape decks in them anymore but you take the point – this product, creature of the tax code that it is, needs some improvements.