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.
Those fighting against certain premium subsidies under the Affordable Care Act want an appellate court to step aside now that the U.S. Supreme Court has agreed to take up the issue.
Jurors who convicted a University of Pittsburgh researcher of first-degree murder in the cyanide poisoning death of his wife say they didn't find his explanations believable and were moved by an emergency call.
It's anyone's guess whether the U.S. Supreme Court will invalidate or uphold federal premium subsidies in 36 states when it hears King v. Burwell next year.
The health insurance company Cigna has agreed to change its prescription drug policy to ensure that Florida consumers with HIV and AIDS can access their medications, Florida insurance officials said Friday.
Honeywell International can continue, for now, to impose penalties on employees who refuse to undergo biometric testing as part of its wellness program, a U.S. District Court judge in Minneapolis decided last week.
A North Carolina judge has confirmed an arbitration award of more than $9.7 million to Etransmedia Technology, a health IT services provider and a former value-added reseller of Allscripts Healthcare Solutions' MyWay health IT systems. The decision caps a 19-month legal battle.
Medical-device maker Biotronik agreed to pay $4.9 million to settle allegations that it illegally influenced doctors to use its cardiac devices by hosting expensive meals and offering inflated payments to serve on advisory boards.
Medical implant maker Stryker Corp. will pay at least $1.43 billion to settle thousands of lawsuits from patients who had to have surgery to remove problematic hip implants, under a deal announced Monday.
Honeywell International can continue, for now, to impose penalties on employees who refuse to undergo biometric testing as part of its wellness program, a U.S. District Court judge in Minneapolis decided Monday.
Healthcare stakeholders and the public likely will have to wait at least another week—if not longer—to find out whether the Supreme Court will hear King v. Burwell, a case with the potential to severely disrupt implementation of the ACA.