The AMA and RAND Corp. release findings from a study assessing how physicians view new pay models. Also this week, earnings season continues.
These companies' population health-style efforts are being emulated by hospital systems, but progress has been slow and spotty.
Bradley Cooper's ear doctor gets “10 seconds of fame” portraying the doctor treating Cooper's character Jackson Maine in “A Star Is Born.” Dr. William Slattery III of the House Clinic says he ad-libbed his lines.
Burdened by EHRs and anxious about their financial well-being, physicians don't have a particularly rosy outlook on the practice of medicine, according to a report from Leavitt Partners.
Under the agreement, the University of Southern California will pay $2,500 to $250,000 to each of the approximately 500 women who claimed abuse by Dr. George Tyndall between 1988 and 2016.
New York physicians who are members of the malpractice insurer MLMIC have a new backer as they fight lawsuits from patients: billionaire Warren Buffett.
Five doctors, a pharmacist and three medical assistants were among 10 defendants charged with taking in more than $5 million by illegally prescribing millions of oxycodone pills to patients, including apparent drug addicts, who had no legitimate medical need for them.
This model—known as "full-risk" or "global risk"—is increasingly used by Medicare plans such as Humana and UnitedHealthcare to shift their financial exposure from costly patients to physician-management companies.
A new report from Edgemont Capital says private equity investment in orthopedic practices will increase in the next five years. The author knows of four or five such deals in the works.
The changing healthcare business landscape has generated greater interest among physicians to learn more about the business side of the industry.
Dr. Michael Wagner, the former president and CEO of Tufts Medical Center, will stay at the helm of Wellforce until the board finds a replacement for Norm Deschene.
Three top cardiologists at Detroit Medical Center have been relieved of their administrative duties for alleged code-of-conduct violations, and a fourth cardiologist has resigned for unspecified reasons, according to an email sent by DMC executive Scott Steiner.