The crisis in immigrant health coverage has been both highlighted and exacerbated by the recent pandemic.
The No Surprises Act establishes new comprehensive federal protections against surprise medical billing.
The COVID-19 pandemic brought America’s behavioral health needs into sharp relief. Drug-related overdoses increased by more than 30 percent from January 2020 to January 2021 across all demographic groups, with COVID-19 exacerbating worsening trends.
Scientific advances in understanding how to manipulate genes to alter the course of disease are now starting to bear fruit.
On October 13, 2021, the California Court of Appeal, 1st District in San Francisco issued its opinion in Gray v. Dignity Health, 2021 WL 4771982.
Currently, states are maintaining continuous enrollment of all Medicaid enrollees as a condition of receiving enhanced federal funding under the Families First Coronavirus Response Act.
As the COVID-19 pandemic approaches the two-year mark, the United States leads the world in new COVID-19 cases and deaths.
Increasingly, states are using their Medicaid managed care contracts to define the role Medicaid and Medicaid managed care plans can play in addressing unmet social needs and promote a “whole person” approach to care.
The Biden Administration released an interim final rule with comment period on September 30 that answers an important remaining question under the No Surprises Act.
The New York State Department of Health and the Dormitory Authority of the State of New York have announced the availability of funds under the Statewide Health Care Facility Transformation Program III authorized in the 2018-2019 state budget.