Healthcare providers and insurers had differing reactions to the Senate Republican bill unveiled last week to repeal and replace the Affordable Care Act. The "discussion draft" draft bill bombed with healthcare providers, while some insurers reveled at the offering of cost-sharing reduction...
Prosecutors say the co-founder of a Massachusetts pharmacy linked to a deadly nationwide meningitis outbreak should be sent to prison for 35 years for showing "an unconscionable disregard for the lives of the patients."
The Senate's proposed bill to replace Obamacare was immediately met with widespread dissent from members of both parties in Congress, healthcare providers, some insurers and perhaps most vehemently, patient advocacy groups. Here are the thoughts, opinions and comments made on the BCRA.
The Federal Trade Commission and North Dakota Attorney General challenged Sanford Health's proposed acquisition of the physician group Mid Dakota Clinic, alleging the combined group would have at least a 75% share of the physician primary care market in Bismarck, N.D.
The Senate's proposed bill to replace Obamacare was immediately met with widespread dissent from healthcare providers throughout the country, including one of the largest for-profits, Tenet Healthcare.
Business likes certainty, and that's doubly true for the insurance industry. The lack of legislation this far into the year has been particularly harmful to carriers, which must make decisions now about 2018 rates.
On Tuesday the White House will defend proposed cuts to the FDA budget that physicians fear will mean lax oversight of drug approval.
Republican Texas Gov. Greg Abbott signed a bill into law Thursday that would allow new mothers on Medicaid to obtain screening for postpartum depression. The law is part of a larger effort to address the high maternal mortality rate that plagues Texas.
Nevada Gov. Brian Sandoval signed into law Thursday the nation's strictest requirements for pharmaceutical companies to reveal how they set certain prescription drug prices.
The settlement ends a seven-year legal battle that also saw Amedisys pay $150 million to the U.S. Justice Department for allegedly inflating Medicare home care visits.
Some of CoPilot's patient data were breached in October 2015, but the company waited until January 2017 to notify affected patients, thereby violating a state law.
Iowa Medicaid beneficiaries with serious disabilities allege the state's contracted managed-care organizations have cut their monthly cost allowances for home- and community-based care, even though there has been no change in their care needs.