Reader didn't damage rental car, so why does she have to pay?
We’re interrupting our regular column for a special Economy Car Momologues.
Insurance giant Geico continues to expand its Tucson customer-service operations, with plans to add more than 230 positions by the end of the year.
Q: Last year, while I was visiting Australia, my wife had a medical emergency that caused us to cancel our trip and come home. Fortunately, we had bought a travel insurance policy through Allianz.
The company sold the least expensive Affordable Care Act insurance plans in Arizona.
Tucson homeowners could start seeing a letter signed by the mayor or another city official encouraging them to purchase a private company’s water line insurance.
Supporters of Obamacare are celebrating that the law is not an unmitigated disaster, just a mitigated one.
A second major ride-sharing service, Lyft, has launched operations in Tucson.
If you or someone you care about does not have health care coverage, it’s not too late to sign up for quality, affordable coverage: but you’ll want to act quickly. The deadline to get insurance is March 31. After that, you’ll have to wait until November to sign up.
Aetna Life Insurance Co. has paid $246,000 in fines to the state to settle charges that it gave customers misleading or incorrect information and didn’t correctly process and pay claims.
Seventy percent of uninsured Americans have not yet been to their state’s online health marketplace, says a new study by Enroll America, which for that reason is increasing its outreach in Arizona.
We continue to wish our friends and family a happy, healthy new year, and in 2014 these words have renewed meaning.
Health insurance discrimination against gender-variant people is supposed to be a thing of the past under president Obama’s health law.
The botched rollout of the Affordable Care Act is the big issue in the races for two Arizona congressional districts — which are among the hottest races in the nation.
Arizonans who want to purchase subsidized health insurance under President Obama’s new law must do it through the federal government, which is operating the state’s marketplace.
Twenty-year-old Amy Escobar has no health insurance and says she doesn’t know anything about President Obama’s health law.
PHOENIX — A first-term state lawmaker wants an immediate special session he said is necessary to protect Arizonans from identity theft related to the new health-care law.
A Tucson-based insurance company is diversifying from covering only government plans and will be part of the Arizona marketplace created under President Obama’s health law.
Paperwork filed by five major health insurers gives Arizona its first glimpse of how much the Affordable Care Act will cost consumers when they begin shopping for mandatory coverage next month.