The Affordable Care Act’s health insurance exchanges are set to open next year and millions of Americans have signed up for coverage through the law.
But some insurers are now refusing to participate in the marketplaces, claiming that the government’s health coverage expansion violates the Affordable Care Bill, or Obamacare.
In a report last week, The Post found that more than half of the insurers that were part of the federal exchange program in 2014 have since refused to participate.
The report focused on the state-run exchanges in Colorado, Florida, Michigan, Minnesota, Nebraska, New Hampshire, Ohio, Pennsylvania and Texas.
The insurers, whose names have been redacted to protect their identities, declined to comment.
The federal government announced last year that insurers would be required to offer coverage to all people who were eligible for federal subsidies under the ACA.
But those subsidies do not cover all people with pre-existing conditions.
Insurers are also being forced to offer policies that cover more than 100 percent of the costs for most people with a pre-existing condition.
The New York Times reported that insurers are using different definitions of pre-conditions, such as requiring that someone with a serious medical condition, such to HIV, be excluded from the program, to avoid being eligible for the subsidies.
Some of the plans they are offering are for older people and people with preexisting conditions, according to the Times.
The Times found that many of the policies are not priced at the same level as the subsidies they are receiving.
One insurer, Anthem Blue Cross Blue Shield of New York, is charging consumers up to $12,500 per year for coverage that does not cover the cost of a first-time premium.
The insurer declined to provide any details about how much of the cost would be covered by the subsidies, but said in a statement that it was providing coverage “to all customers who qualify.”
The insurer also declined to say how many customers were eligible.
It said that people who qualify for the federal subsidies can receive coverage in any state that has chosen to expand the program.
The plan also said that the plan would cover a small number of customers in states that do not have plans that cover the full cost of their premiums.
Anthem also said it will not sell plans that exclude coverage for preexital conditions, which are known as pre-planned or pre-defined conditions.
The company said that it will continue to sell plans with coverage that is based on the health of an individual patient.
The Obama administration has said that coverage for pre-term birth is covered, and that coverage will be expanded.
But the report said that for the same age group, coverage is not currently available.
For the people who receive subsidies, there is also a new option that does cover pre- and post-term births.
It will cover people whose insurance is purchased through the federal exchanges, but they are not required to buy a separate plan, according the Times report.
The policy also includes a provision that says that people will be able to buy insurance from different insurers, and will be charged different rates.
If the plan does not include coverage for a preterm birth, it will be excluded, the Times said.
Insiders at the insurer said that insurers have been working on a new insurance plan, but it is not ready yet.
The news comes as many insurers are looking for a way to compete with the federal government, which is offering subsidies that can offset some of the premium costs for many people with high medical bills.
Many insurers are also trying to offer plans that include coverage that covers pre-natal care.
But in many states, pre-paid coverage for prenatal care is not included in the federal law.
Insurer executives have been pushing the idea that the federal subsidy program, which allows people to purchase health insurance through the exchanges, is not meant to cover all patients with preterm births, the newspaper said.
But a large group of insurers has been pushing for coverage to include coverage of preterm care.