Regarding the Feb. 13 feature story “No experience necessary”: This is about one of the classic middle-market monopolies. Group purchasing organizations' clandestine practices are not suited for modern day logistics.
The Trump administration has released its first healthcare-related rule. It aims to appease insurers looking to curb the number of sicker people who sign up for coverage on the individual insurance exchanges.
When it comes to repealing and replacing the Affordable Care Act, Democrats are from Venus, while Republicans are spread out between Mars, Saturn and Pluto.
A leaked draft rule from HHS intended to help stabilize the individual insurance market highlights the narrow limits of what President Donald Trump's administration can do without action by a deeply polarized Congress.
Hospitals that primarily serve low-income patients could collectively lose $40 billion in funding over the next decade if the Affordable Care Act is repealed and not adequately replaced, according to a new analysis by America's Essential Hospitals.
House conservatives are pushing for a hearing on a reconciliation bill that would repeal the Affordable Care Act. Some in the GOP worry that plans and the motivation to kill the ACA are dying.
News leaks from last month's Republican congressional retreat revealed there's a growing concern that precipitous change to the individual health insurance markets created by Obamacare will trigger their collapse.
Health insurers can't commit to selling plans through the Affordable Care Act's marketplaces in 2018 until they have at least an inkling of what the future holds for the health insurance landscape.
From a return to higher premiums based on gender, to gaps in coverage for birth control and breast pumps, experts say women could end up paying more for less if Obamacare is repealed.
As the discussion about healthcare access and coverage in our nation goes forward, we all must be committed to ensuring that our nation's most precious resource—children and adolescents—are prioritized.
Advocates fear the looming death of the Affordable Care Act means losing hard-fought ground on expanding access to treatment for mental illness.
The outcome of the repeal-and-replace debate could affect more than one might think, depending on exactly how the GOP congressional majority pursues its goal to do away with Obamacare.