Enrollment appears to be leveling out and the lowest-premium plans have become increasingly popular — but there's a dramatic difference in premiums paid by subsidized and unsubsidized enrollees.
Supporters and opponents of a proposed TennCare work requirement have disagreed about who would be exempt. This post attempts to bring some clarity to that debate.
Tennessee can learn from other states' experiences with Medicaid expansion.
TennCare expects work requirements to affect about 86,000 enrollees and cost the state $18.7 million per year.
If the proposed TennCare work requirement is to achieve its goals, our research shows there are several key issues policymakers may want to consider.
Five 1-page infographics on issues that affect Tennesseans in 2018.
Find out where the money comes from, where it goes, and what changed from the current budget.
Some Tennesseans are more likely to have health insurance than others. Here's how uninsured rates in Tennessee counties vary after accounting for employment status and income.
On January 11, 2018, the federal government released new guidance for states considering a Medicaid work requirement. One day later, Kentucky became the first state to get federal approval.
The opioid epidemic, recession readiness, and potential reforms and funding pressures from Congress that could affect the state budget.