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Top 10 stories of 2017
The White House and the South Lawn sit in Washington, D.C., U.S., on Thursday, Oct. 28, 2010. Republicans are poised to retake the U.S. House next week without a mandate from voters to carry out their policies, a Bloomberg National Poll shows. Photographer: Andrew Harrer/Bloomberg
1. What the new GOP healthcare bill means for employers
U.S. House Speaker Paul Ryan, a Republican from Wisconsin, center, holds up a copy of the American Health Care Act while Representative Greg Walden, a Republican from Oregon, right, and House Majority Leader Kevin McCarthy, a Republican from California, listen during a news conference at the Capitol Building in Washington, D.C., U.S., on Tuesday, March 7, 2017. Ryan's new bill to replace Obamacare is being savaged by early bad reviews from a wide range of conservatives, with one Republican senator declaring it "dead on arrival" in the Senate -- if it can make it through the House. Photographer: Zach Gibson/Bloomberg
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2. 9 benefit trends to watch in 2018
3. IRS announces 2018 retirement plan contribution limits
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4. Self-insurance bill passes House vote
The east front of the Capitol building stands in Washington, D.C., U.S., on Monday, Jan. 3, 2011. President Barack Obama and Democrats are preparing to confront a strengthened Republican opposition to tax, spending and immigration priorities when the 112th session of Congress convenes this week after Democrats lost control of the House during midterm elections. Photographer: Andrew Harrer/Bloomberg
5. Zenefits to exit BOR business, work with agencies to license its technology
6. What Trump’s ACA executive order means for employers
President Donald Trump signs his first executive order as president, ordering federal agencies to ease the burden of President Barack Obama's Affordable Care Act, in the Oval Office at the White House in Washington, D.C. on January 20, 2017. Photo by Kevin Dietsch/UPI
7. HSAs to see explosive growth
8. How Aetna eased its employees’ financial worries
Aetna world headquartersare seen in Hartford, Connecticut on December 13, 2001. The largest US health insurer will eliminate 6,000 jobs, or about 16% of its workforce. Photographer: Michael J. Doolittle/ Bloomberg News.
9. Lawmakers introduce student debt legislation
10. Why more employers are offering part-time employees full benefits