EPHI

(redirected from Employer-Provided Health Insurance)
AcronymDefinition
EPHIElectronic Protected Health Information (HIPAA)
EPHIEmployer-Provided Health Insurance
EPHIElectronic Personal Health Information
EPHIEnvironmental Public Health Indicator
EPHIEDSA (Epifanio de los Santos Avenue) Properties Holdings, Inc. (est. 1987; Philippines)
References in periodicals archive ?
Print Form 1094 C: Transmittal of Employer-Provided Health Insurance Offer and Coverage Information Returns
Filing with the IRS the 2015 Form 1094-B, Transmittal of Health Coverage Information Returns; the 2015 Form 1095-B, Health Coverage; the 2015 Form 1094-C, Transmittal of Employer-Provided Health Insurance Offer and Coverage Information Returns; and the 2015 Form 1095-C, Employer-Provided Health Insurance Offer and Coverage, from Feb.
6055 as an ALE member makes the return required on Form 1094-C, Transmittal, and Form 1095-C, Employer-Provided Health Insurance Offer & Other Coverage.
Employer-provided health insurance is the lone job characteristic for which union workers are statistically more likely to be completely satisfied than their nonunion counterparts, at 46% to 35%.
Form 1094-C: Transmittal of Employer-Provided Health Insurance Offer and Coverage Information Returns
On the other hand, the threat of financial penalty posed by individual and employer mandates may do the reverse, either by raising the costs for noncompliant business owners or by increasing the number of jobs with employer-provided health insurance.
Among them: expensive licensing requirements that make it more expensive to train workers, labor laws that make it harder to fire people, and favorable tax treatment for employer-provided health insurance.
Some economists argue that employer-provided health insurance has been a barrier to entrepreneurship, as self-employed individuals might have had more difficulty obtaining health insurance on their own.
Private health insurance companies also have opportunities to provide or administer employer-provided health insurance, which is subsidized through favorable tax treatment.
Another potential area of concern came to light in news reports that employers, including state and local governments, are reducing employee hours to avoid having to provide health insurance to employees who work 30 hours a week, which is how the ACA defines full-time employees who are eligible to receive employer-provided health insurance under the act.
A survey has indicated that cost increases of employer-provided health insurance have slowed in the past two years.
Like other types of compensations, employer-provided health insurance is a resource that can be "directly" consumed each year.
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