The U.S. Supreme Court's consideration of a case that could cripple Obamacare will dominate the healthcare legal landscape for 2015.
The U.S. Supreme Court will hear a case Tuesday that some legal experts say could lead to more healthcare fraud lawsuits and extend the statute of limitations.
The government's Medicare civil fraud case against Florida cardiologist Dr. Asad Qamar raises the question of whether the CMS' public database on Part B payments to individual physicians could help whistle-blowers in bringing such cases against doctors.
A U.S. Supreme Court case involving water treatment, warfare and Iraq might not seem like litigation that would affect healthcare leaders. But Kellogg, Brown & Root Services, Inc. v. United States ex. rel. Carter—which the court will hear Tuesday—could have major implications for...
State-based exchanges are reporting a robust number of sign-ups and renewals for health insurance during the current open-enrollment period, an analysis of state data shows. The 14 state-based exchanges are collectively reporting more than 854,000 people signed up or re-enrolled in coverage as of...
Another case challenging aspects of the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act is quietly working its way up to a possible U.S. Supreme Court hearing.
ProMedica has appealed to the U.S. Supreme Court in its battle to keep a hospital it acquired more than four years ago. A lower court ruled the acquisition violated antitrust laws.
A federal judge has delayed until Jan. 15 the effective date of part of a new Labor Department rule that could mean higher wages for many home healthcare workers.
A new Internal Revenue Service ruling could mean significant tax savings for investor-owned hospitals and management companies that operate physician practices in states that bar the corporate practice of medicine.
A federal judge has ruled that Florida's healthcare system for impoverished and disabled children violates several U.S. laws.
The Arizona Supreme Court has ruled that Republican lawmakers can challenge the state's Medicaid expansion, setting up yet another legal battle over the federal health law's primary goal of expanding coverage.
Medical-device maker Biomet is again suspected of helping bribe foreign government officials, this time in Brazil and Mexico, according to confidential documents obtained by the New York Times.