Where things stand as the law goes into effect
People have always imposed their own narratives on politicians, but today the narratives are weirder than ever.
Democrats adore Clinton, but the deep dislike for her on the other side of the aisle means 2016 could be one of the most polarizing presidential contests ever.
Only 40 percent of those getting cleared to sign up through the exchanges so far are eligible for subsidies, far short of the 90 percent predicted.
The journalist who snapped the picture seen 'round the world says everyone's getting the story wrong.
The toxic effect of a pervasive expectation about how female political leaders ought to look
The Georgia Democrat's campaign used email a few times a day in late 1976.
The exchanges don't need that many young people to sign up in order to get off to a good start.
Robert Putnam, of Bowling Alone fame, has been arguing since 2012 for one approach the president took yesterday.
The economy, the Edward Snowden revelations, and the Affordable Care Act have all stressed the president's relationship with young Americans.
The White House has been eager to fight back against Republicans, but felt it had to wait for the website to be working to do so.
Or is it just waiting for the right time to reappear?
In order to boast how far the federal site has come, HHS laid out how poorly it used to run.
The problem with Republicans' metaphor of choice
It's not about Millennials haranguing their parents. It's about moms and dads making sure the kids are all right.
Don't expect a clear victory nor a total disaster for the White House. The reality will be much muddier.
While fending off GOP attempts to delay the individual mandate, the administration has announced at least eight delays to parts of the Affordable Care Act.
The ACA demands insurers fully cover 22 different women's health tests and visit types—yet few have raised conservative ire like covering expectant mothers.
The glitchy launch of ACA has led millions of Americans to have negative experiences that can't be undone—even when Healthcare.gov is up and running.
The first-term Florida congressman was arraigned in D.C. Superior Court on Wednesday.