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Many people in the music industry had struggled to get proper coverage before the Affordable Care Act was passed.
A Brookings Institution analysis looked at why some states succeeded and others failed under the law.
Rep. Tom McClintock made national headlines when protesters defending the health law turned up at his town hall. He’s just one of many California lawmakers who are hearing from their concerned constituents.
But state officials said they met their projections of 400,000 new enrollees.
The area is a rare Republican enclave in California, represented in Congress by members of the majority party that will determine the health law’s fate — including Rep. Kevin McCarthy.
Customers will have to have started the process no later than Jan. 31, but they now have until Saturday to complete the paperwork.
If federal funds are cut off through a potential repeal of the health law, Californians would have to make up the difference to keep people covered. Meanwhile, the enrollment deadline has arrived, and despite uncertainty around Obamacare’s future, the numbers show that people are still signing up.
Thousands of consumers have faced higher-than-expected premiums or lost their tax credits, at least temporarily, because of errors by the state’s health insurance exchange.
Organizers of Friday’s event say 51 percent of Rep. Kevin McCarthy’s constituents rely on Medicare and Medicaid
About 1.3 million Californians have re-enrolled since Nov. 1, and more than 327,000 new people have signed up for 2017 coverage. The Sacramento Bee offers a look at the areas in the state that will be most affected by repeal.