New federal rules will extend Medicaid coverage to nearly 100,000 former prison inmates in halfway houses.
A federal jury recently awarded a former healthcare staffing company co-owner $27.6 million in a lawsuit that included allegations of fraud, violence, abuse and rumors.
Aetna's total medical membership fell by almost a half million people since the start of the year, but the Hartford, Conn.-based health insurer was still able to build revenue.
Pfizer subsidiary Wyeth and the government have finalized a $784.6 million settlement over allegations that Wyeth hid drug discounts to avoid paying Medicaid millions of dollars in rebates.
UnitedHealth Group may be abandoning most of the Affordable Care Act's insurance exchanges due to steep losses. But Centene Corp. is doing just fine.
New York mayor kicks off politically charged process of reforming city hospitals with $2 billion plan
New York Mayor Bill de Blasio's administration Tuesday morning released a nearly $2 billion plan to transform the municipal healthcare system from one that treats the most vulnerable New Yorkers when they're sick to one that keeps them well.
The Center for Health Affairs announced Monday that its president and CEO Bill Ryan will retire at the end of the year.
The CMS has finalized a long-awaited rule that will overhaul managed Medicaid, which has not been updated in a decade. The medical-loss ratios were capped at 85%, and network adequacy issues have been punted to states.
The Campaign for Sustainable Rx Pricing has released several ideas that focus on three key areas of transparency, competition and value.
Data Points for the week of April 25, 2016, covered the following topics: States cut funds for health centers, mental health, Medicaid and public heath.
Even as the White House touts the Affordable Care Act's successful coverage of nearly 20 million people, residents across the country are struggling to access and afford healthcare and social service programs.
A provision of the pending Medicaid waiver request submitted by the administration of Republican Gov. John Kasich would eliminate 90-day retroactive coverage. That could cost hospitals as much as $2.5 billion over the course of the five-year waiver, according to an analysis.