In the United States, public health and health care delivery have largely taken different and siloed approaches, with health care focused on the treatment of individuals and public health centered on the total population within a geographic region.
Three years after the No Surprises Act (NSA) was enacted, industry stakeholders and government regulators alike are still navigating the intricate twists and turns of the wide-ranging legislation’s key provisions.
In recent years, drug-related overdoses have become a leading cause of death during pregnancy and the postpartum period, exacerbating a mounting maternal mortality crisis and underscoring the need for improved access to care for pregnant and parenting people with opioid use disorder.
Several states are considering or have enacted legislation to create prescription drug affordability boards (PDABs).
States are required to provide non-emergency medical transportation (NEMT) in their Medicaid programs but have flexibility in how they deliver these critical services.
Please join Manatt Entertainment Partner Sarah E. Moses and esteemed guests Jeffrey Bennett, General Counsel for SAG-AFTRA; Tony Segall, Outside Counsel for the WGA West; and Jonathan Handel, Entertainment Lawyer and Journalist, to discuss the new SAG-AFTRA and WGA contracts.
Hospitals, health systems and providers are targets of cyberattacks at an alarming rate, putting patient data, electronic infrastructure and, most importantly, patient lives at risk.
The No Surprises Act (NSA), enacted in 2020, protects patients from surprise medical bills for emergency services and, in certain circumstances, when treated by out-of-network providers in an in-network facility.
In spite of increasing health care coverage for children, there has been an overall decline in the utilization of preventive and wellness services. This falling utilization is especially pronounced in lower-income households and among Black, Latino and Asian children. At the same time as ...
The national mental health crisis continues to worsen.