The insurance industry has been trying to keep its influence at the heart of the Affordable Care Act alive, with the hope of making it easier for Americans to purchase health insurance, but the industry’s lobbying arm has largely been ineffective, with insurers refusing to cooperate with the government’s efforts to sell individual insurance policies, according to two federal lobbyists and an industry source familiar with the situation.
While the insurers have been slow to respond, the federal government has been using the federal Advisory Committee on Essential Health Benefits, an advisory body created by Congress to ensure that the ACA is in fact providing a better quality of care to Americans, to make sure the insurance industry agrees with its demands, the sources said.
The ACA is the first major overhaul of the U.S. health care system in decades, and the push to make it affordable and accessible has been a major driver of the recent spike in insurance premiums.
Insurers are not happy with the law, and they are taking steps to reduce the amount they are paying for their insurance and to limit the amount of medical services they offer, as well as reduce deductibles and co-pays, to keep the cost of the policies low.
Insurers are worried that the health care law, as implemented, will not make insurance affordable for all, and that the government won’t be able to afford to provide the level of care Americans need.
That has led to an industry-wide effort to persuade insurers to accept the new law, even as they face a number of hurdles, including an ongoing battle with insurers over how they will comply with the health law.
As a result, the industry is working hard to keep up with the federal mandate that all Americans have health insurance.
The industry has long resisted the requirement, because it believes that it will limit competition in the insurance market.
That is the position the Obama administration has taken, and it has been working with insurers to help them comply with that position.
However, as the law continues to evolve, the insurance companies have been unable to come to terms on how to make the insurance more affordable.
Insurance companies have repeatedly told the federal Department of Health and Human Services that the law requires them to cover all people, regardless of their income, and so they should be able buy health insurance for everyone.
But in the past few months, they have also told HHS they will not be willing to cover people with pre-existing conditions, which would result in the loss of the federal health insurance mandate, according a former administration official.
The insurers have come to realize that they can’t negotiate with the administration on behalf of their customers.
The insurers have started to argue that the federal mandates are too costly for them, and their employees need to be compensated.
That’s what the Affordable Health Care Act is all about, the source said.
Insulators have also been pushing for a change in the law to make insurance companies pay for the cost that the industry must cover.
This is what the ACA says that all insurers are required to do.
Insiders are concerned that this change is not being implemented, and have been arguing that the insurance mandate should be changed.
Insiders also want to see the requirement that insurance companies cover everyone covered by the law lifted, and a more generous tax credit for insurance.
This change is a big issue for the insurance industries, as many employers are paying employees premiums that are too high and some workers are not receiving tax credits to help pay for their health insurance coverage.
The issue of what insurers are willing to pay has become an issue in Congress as the ACA has been under fire from insurers who are challenging the tax credits they are getting to help cover their workers.
The Obama administration says it will not negotiate with insurers and they have refused to cooperate, but many of the same companies that have been pushing to change the law are still refusing to comply.
The insurance companies are also pushing to exempt their employees from the mandate, and to let insurers charge what they see fit on the cost.
The president has threatened to veto the insurance tax credits, but some Republicans have said they will work with the president on a compromise to fix the problem.
If the president does sign a repeal bill that does not include a replacement for the tax credit, it would leave insurance companies and many Americans with a hole in their pockets, and would cause insurers to pull out of the individual market and sell policies directly to consumers, which is what has been happening.
Insider groups have also pointed to the ACA’s requirements for small employers and for high-risk pools as a potential problem.
The ACA mandates that small employers provide health insurance to their full-time employees, but there are no restrictions on high- risk pools.
The high-hanging thorn in the side of insurers is the fact that some of these high-cost pools have a higher percentage of older workers than other high-income groups, making them an issue for many insurers