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The state has had success over 35 years of requiring employers to provide workers with care benefits.

A day after the Senate Finance Committee approved a measure without a “public option,” the question is how the president can reconcile party divisions on the issue.

Most of the serious proposals to fulfill President Obama’s vow to curb health care costs have fallen victim to organized interests and parochial politics.

Health insurance costs will be higher, and defaulting to your current plan could cost you hundreds of dollars.

Democrats rejoiced over news that the Senate’s measure met White House cost expectations and would reduce the deficit.

With the Senate Finance Committee poised for its final vote on a health care bill, the worries of four undecided members reflected the spectrum of qualms leaders face.