Maine cannot drop low-income 19- and 20-year-olds from its Medicaid rolls without violating the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act, a federal appeals court ruled last week.
Another proposal to overhaul health information technology regulation surfaces in Congress, and other news
Another proposal to overhaul health information technology regulation is surfacing in Congress, this one with a powerful Republican name attached to it, that of incoming Senate Finance Chairman Orrin Hatch.
The lawsuit, filed against the secretaries of HHS and the U.S. Treasury, contests President Barack Obama's decision to waive the healthcare law's employer mandate and the penalties for failing to comply with it without first receiving congressional approval for the change.
The Justice Department recovered $2.3 billion from alleged healthcare fraud schemes in fiscal 2014, down slightly from the $2.6 million it collected the year before, it announced Thursday morning.
After losing a trial to the FTC, Idaho's largest health system made its case Wednesday to the 9th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals.
The former chief financial officer of a Texas hospital pleaded guilty Thursday to lying to Medicare about the center's use of electronic records.
HHS has scrapped plans to issue sweeping regulations clarifying the federal 340B drug pricing program in light of a court ruling against another 340B rule.
How the U.S. Supreme Court rules in a major challenge to the healthcare reform law could come down to one word: Chevron.
A federal appeals court on Friday upheld a path devised by the Obama administration that allows religious nonprofit groups to avoid paying for contraception under the president's healthcare law.
A medical device company and its CEO were charged Thursday with selling products designed to treat varicose veins without Food and Drug Administration approval, and then trying to illegally hide those sales from the government, the U.S. Justice Department announced.
The U.S. Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia Circuit postponed arguments in Halbig v. Burwell in light of the Supreme Court's decision to take up whether people who bought coverage from a federally run marketplace qualify for subsidies.
The family of Ebola victim Thomas Eric Duncan has settled with the Dallas hospital that misdiagnosed him and sent him home the first time he sought care there, a lawyer for the family announced Wednesday.