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The Alliance for Health Reform welcomes donations from individuals, corporations, trade associations and others interested in our work. As a 501(c)(3) nonprofit organization, donations to the Alliance are tax-deductible to the full extent allowed by law.

We do not, however, accept contributions from registered lobbyists or firms that specialize in lobbying, nor from political action committees.

These unrestricted funds allow us to present Capitol Hill briefings on topics of immediate importance that may be outside the scope of briefing topics agreed on in advance with our major funders – The Commonwealth Fund, the Kaiser Family Foundation and the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation.

To donate online using your Visa, Mastercard, American Express or Discover card, click on the "Make a Donation" button below and you will be directed to make a secure payment via PayPal. Please note, registering with PayPal is not required to donate. After clicking the ‘Donate’ button, on the left side click the ‘Continue’ button to donate without registering with PayPal.

Contributions can also be sent to:

Alliance for Health Reform
ATTN: Sabah Bhatnagar
1444 Eye St. NW, Suite 910
Washington, DC 20005

For more information, please call Sabah Bhatnagar, Operations & Health Policy Communications Associate at 202/789-2300, or email at SabahB@allhealth.org.

Thank you for your consideration.

 


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Open Enrollment Preview: Checking the Vitals of the Marketplaces


The Affordable Care Act's health insurance marketplaces rely on robust competition to control costs and to provide consumer choice. But the decisions of several large insurers to scale back their 2017 marketplace participation, and the failure of many health insurance co-ops will leave marketplace shoppers in many states with fewer choices than they had in 2016. Furthermore, those insurers remaining in the exchanges have often found their marketplace customers to be less healthy than they projected, and they are raising premiums in response. Our briefing focuses on these trends, what they mean for the long-term viability of the marketplaces, and what public policy steps can be taken to bring more healthy people into the risk pool and to encourage insurer participation in the individual market.

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