Modern Healthcare A.M. will not be published Thursday, Nov. 26, and Friday, Nov. 27, because of the Thanksgiving holiday. It will resume publication on Monday, Nov. 30.
Executives with Arizona's nonprofit health insurance co-op said Tuesday that they have failed to come up with additional financial backing and the insurer plans to shut down all operations Dec. 31.
What percentage of veterans are opposed to privatizing Veterans Affairs hospitals? Get the answer and find out other key healthcare stats in the news.
Modern Healthcare is now accepting nominations for the Top 25 Minority Executives in Healthcare for 2016. This biennial recognition program honors minority healthcare executives who are influencing the policy and care delivery models across the country. Nominate someone today.
Janet Corrigan, a former CEO of the National Quality Forum, has been appointed chief program officer for patient care at the Gordy and Betty Moore Foundation.
NYC Health and Hospitals has named Plachikkat Anantharam to succeed Marlene Zurack as the system's chief financial officer.
After a ruling that the bill could not be passed through the reconciliation process, senators are scrambling to find another way to get the legislation before the president, who would veto it.
HHS' partnership with OptumLabs will build the momentum behind using big data to lower the cost and raise the quality of healthcare. But it also highlights the divide between the masters at using sophisticated analytics and those just now learning.
A Wall Street Journal interview with South Dakota Sen. John Thune focusing on his criticisms of the Affordable Care Act raises doubts about how closely Thune, the third-ranking Senate Republican, follows healthcare developments.
The Democratic presidential candidate laid out his health policy plan Tuesday in an effort to energize his struggling campaign.
Federal prosecutors announced charges Tuesday against a former hospital CFO, two surgeons and two other defendants in a kickback scheme involving nearly $600 million in fraudulent claims for spinal surgeries in Southern California.
New York City will spend about $850 million over the next four years to improve mental-health services and expand access to care. The figure includes $305 million in new city spending on behavioral health.