Keehan and his colleagues from the CMS Office of the Actuary said at the briefing.
What does OACT stand for?
OACT stands for Office of the Actuary (Social Security)
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Military and Government
See other definitions of OACT
- Organisation for Anti-Convulsant Syndromes (charity; UK)
- Outdoor Adventure and Community Service (Humboldt University)
- Outdoor Adventure Club of the South (Atlanta, GA)
- Office of the Assistant Chief of Staff, Intelligence
- Office of the Assistant Chief of Staff for Intelligence, Department of the Army
- Office of Assistance Chief of Staff for Installation Management
- Office of the Assistant Chief of Staff, Information Management
- Off Air Call Set Up
- Oakham Amateur Campus Theatre (Ryerson University; Canada)
- Office of Advanced Concepts and Technology
- Old Arrownians Challenge Trophy (English golf competition)
- Outer Antenno-Cerebral Tract (neurology)
- Overarching Action Collaboration Team
- Overarching Action Coordination Team
- Ohio Association of Civil Trial Attorneys (Columbus, OH)
- Oklahoma Association of Colleges for Teacher Education
- Oregon Association for Career and Technical Education
- Office of Animal Care and Use
- Output Area Classification User Group (UK)
- Ontario Association of College & University Housing Officers
Samples in periodicals archive:
The four full floors are largely occupied by the Office of Management and Budget (OMB), the Office of the Actuary, as well as the Department of Information Technology and Telecommunications (DOITT).
The report was prepared by the Office of the Actuary, a unit of the Department of Health and Human Services.
CMS' Office of the Actuary released the following statistics on health spending in the United States through 2005: 3 consecutive years healthcare spending has slowed in the U.
According to a report released by the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services (CMS) Office of the Actuary, the pace of health spending growth slowed in 2003, marking the first deceleration in national health spending growth in seven years.
Slow growth in nursing facility capacity and a deceleration in the growth of service and supply costs to provide long term care help to account for the slowdown, report the authors, who are from the Office of the Actuary at the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services (CMS).