Community health centers are a powerful player in the towns they serve, and some hospitals are finding themselves on a collision course of competition. In an increasingly complex landscape, can these two uneasy bedfellows make peace?
President Donald Trump's fiscal 2019 budget blueprint includes a 21% reduction in HHS' overall budget. Beyond cuts to Medicare and Medicaid, smaller programs would also see their funding shrink.
The CMS expects millions of young, healthy and high-income people will choose to lose insurance as a result of Congress' repeal of the penalty for not being covered.
West Virginia, which has the nation's highest rate of babies born dependent on drugs, will now offer Medicaid coverage to treat those babies.
Kentucky became the first state with a work requirement for Medicaid, and now it has to do something arguably more daring: Build a mobile-friendly website that works.
The Bipartisan Budget Act, passed early Friday following a short-lived government shutdown, includes Congress' most significant healthcare legislation since the 21st Century Cures Act.
The CMS will relaunch an effort to prevent providers from illegally billing some Medicare beneficiaries for cost-sharing. Technical woes sidelined the initiative when it was first proposed last year.
The CMS has approved a pilot project in Tennessee to determine if Medicaid enrollees will see improved outcomes through better management of the drugs prescribed to them.
Roughly 8 in 10 Medicaid beneficiaries live in working families. So who will be impacted by work requirements that states are trying to add to their Medicaid programs?
A lawsuit challenging Kentucky's Medicaid waiver has high stakes. If the plaintiffs prevail, that could curtail the ability of any state to charge premiums to Medicaid enrollees and hamper conservative efforts to scale back the Affordable Care Act's Medicaid expansion.
Indiana has become the second state in the nation to get permission from the Trump administration to impose work requirements on its Medicaid population.
A Democratic-led push to expand healthcare coverage by allowing almost anyone to buy into Medicaid is gaining ground in New Mexico amid Republican efforts in Washington to dismantle Obamacare.