The latest enrollment numbers from the insurance exchanges show that after the first month of open enrollment, sign-ups are on track to meet or surpass the Obama administration's projection that 9 million to 10 million Americans will buy exchange plan coverage for 2015.
Healthcare providers and insurers were busy implementing healthcare reform in 2014, millions of uninsured Americans gained coverage, and healthcare spending growth remained modest even as partisan warfare over the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act continued in full force.
Harry Potter swoops around on his broom, faces the bully Malfoy and later runs into a three-headed dog.
Pennsylvania Gov.-elect Tom Wolf will face federal, state and contractual hurdles should he try to overturn his Republican predecessor's alternative Medicaid expansion initiative for the expansion plan he favors.
The shift to performance-based payment is a key driver of the development and use of mobile patient-engagement systems and tools, but lack of insurance payment for these services remains an obstacle.
Prem Reddy of Prime Healthcare Services draws fire for wrangling with insurers, shucking unprofitable service lines, using aggressive coding, slashing overhead and fighting unions. Yet his bids for failing systems keep on winning.
Republicans and Democrats will face off in the courtroom this week in yet another challenge to the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act.
When Dr. William Thomas took a part-time job as medical director of a nursing home in upstate New York, he found that a strictly medical approach with residents didn't improve their health outcomes or quality of life. So he began to change his approach.
We have found that while it is kinder and gentler to not report patients to credit bureaus, a real threat of credit reporting for nonpayment increases collections.
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.
Twenty-six Pennsylvania state health centers must remain open, the Supreme Court of Pennsylvania ruled Thursday, reversing a lower court's decision that allowed the state to move forward with shuttering them.
The race to enroll uninsured Americans in health plans has started again—but with only half as much time as the first open enrollment and a harder-to-convince pool of potential customers.