Henry Ford Health revealed last week that its insurance arm owes $12.7 million to a subsidiary's CEO as part of a proposed stock purchase.
Public health scholars are joining the fray to block Medicaid work requirements before they take effect in three red expansion states, claiming the coverage rollback undermines the program's mission and will hurt state health systems.
A federal judge in Alabama ruled that Blue Cross and Blue Shield plans' practice of creating exclusive territories could directly violate antitrust law.
Omni Healthcare is suing the wholesale drug distributor McKesson on behalf of the federal government and 30 states for allegedly repackaging cancer drugs from single-use vials, leading to fraudulent payments and serious infections.
A case in front of Massachusetts' highest court is raising complex questions about whether mental health providers should be liable when former patients commit crimes.
Microsoft is suing Community Health Systems for copyright infringement, claiming the chain allowed its divested hospitals to keep using Microsoft programs without a license.
Atrium Health's biggest physician group, Mecklenburg Medical Group, sued the North Carolina-based system to get out of its employment restrictions so it can practice independently.
California's attorney general sued Sutter Health for alleged anticompetitive behavior, claiming it overcharged patients and forced insurers into "all or nothing" contracts that hindered low-cost health plan options.
Maine Gov. Paul LePage says his state can't afford to expand Medicaid coverage to low-income adults, but two new reports show the cost of expansion for states is lower than critics claim.
A Delaware court ruled in Kindred Healthcare's favor, rejecting shareholders' request to block the home healthcare provider's proposed sale to Humana and two private equity firms.
UnitedHealth and physician staffing firm Envision Healthcare are locked in a dispute over ER payment issues. UnitedHealth recently launched a website about Envision's "outrageous billing practices" in response to Envision's lawsuit against the insurer.
Errors related to diagnosis accounted for 33% of medical malpractice claims from 2013 to 2017, beating out all other reasons for such lawsuits and highlighting the challenges physicians face in making clinical decisions.