The HealthCare.gov website crashed for about 15 minutes Saturday after the system encountered a software problem that made it slow to load.
The system eventually restarted after a glitch with the data center.
But that didn’t help people who needed to sign up for plans in other parts of the country.
Here’s a breakdown of the latest news on the latest health care changes:A.
Insurers must now tell people if they are eligible for Medicaid, the health insurance program for the poor, in states that expanded coverage in the Affordable Care Act.
In some states, that means the government will pay for coverage.
Some states are waiving certain limits on insurance premiums, but others are limiting their coverage to an annual maximum of about $3,400.
The federal government is waiving some federal mandates that insurers must meet, including requiring coverage for pre-existing conditions and requiring them to offer coverage to people who buy their policies in the individual market.
In the individual marketplace, people can purchase policies with a wide variety of benefits, including coverage for drugs and treatments.
The state of Hawaii and several other states also have imposed their own mandates on insurers.
The Affordable Care Exchange, or ACA, is the federal-state marketplace.
It allows consumers to shop for plans across state lines and purchase policies.
The website is now a bit slow, so the marketplaces can’t provide accurate information on prices.
For more, read this story.