Keith Gresham, 65, lines up four medications he takes at his home in Detroit in 2011. The self-employed painter was without health insurance for about a decade and was happy to finally turn 65 last year so he could qualify for Medicare. Patricia Beck/MCT/Landov hide caption

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The Hidden Costs Of Raising The Medicare Age

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Administration Lays Down Rules For Future Health Insurance

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Medical marijuana advocates demonstrate outside a San Francisco fundraiser for President Obama in February. Justin Sullivan/Getty Images hide caption

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Nebraska Gov. Dave Heineman announced Thursday that his state will choose the federal health insurance exchange program. Nati Harnik/AP hide caption

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Problems with a computer system could delay work on health insurance exchanges. iStockphoto.com hide caption

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Health insurance plans that require consumers to pay more in out-of-pocket medical expenses may have hidden costs. iStockphoto.com hide caption

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Tennessee Gov. Bill Haslam said last week the state could design its own health insurance exchange required under President Obama's health care law. But resistance in the Republican-controlled General Assembly may cause the state to hand that power off to the federal government. Mark Humphrey/AP hide caption

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Health Insurance Exchanges Explained

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Obamacare Is Here To Stay, But In What Form?

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Bruce Osterweil, 59, of San Francisco has long relied on his wife's employer-sponsored health plan for coverage, but she recently turned 65 and signed up for Medicare. She's going to retire in January and now Bruce is on his own to find a plan on the individual insurance market. Sarah Varney/KFF hide caption

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For Families Of Medicare Recipients, Insurance Choices Are Tricky

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Branding Health Care Exchanges To Make The Sale

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It will take a bigger money pile to pay for your health insurance again. Andrei Tchernov/iStockphoto.com hide caption

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Oklahoma Attorney General Scott Pruitt, seen at a news conference in early 2011 before he took office, promised to file a lawsuit soon after he was sworn in. He did. Sue Ogrocki/AP hide caption

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Insurance Companies Send Out Rebate Checks; Economists Get Nervous

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