More than 860 individuals died in 2020 in the United States as a result of complications while pregnant, during delivery or within the first year after delivery.
The COVID-19 public health emergency spurred a seismic shift in the delivery of health care, including services provided to children and adolescents.
Among the immediate impacts of the Dobbs v. Jackson decision on the American health care landscape are profound challenges for the educational and training ecosystem for physicians, particularly those entering obstetrics and gynecology.
As a condition for receiving enhanced federal funds under the Families First Coronavirus Response Act, states are maintaining continuous enrollment of all Medicaid enrollees, and many states have also paused Children’s Health Insurance Program renewals and disenrollments.
The behavioral health workforce in Massachusetts is in crisis.
The past 20 years have brought tremendous progress in cancer outcomes with improved screening and new treatments.
The Families First Coronavirus Response Act provides enhanced federal matching funds to states as a condition for maintaining Medicaid enrollment until the conclusion of the COVID-19 public health emergency.
Individuals leaving incarceration—mainly people of color—are particularly at risk for poor health outcomes.
States have maintained coverage of their Medicaid enrollees as a condition of receiving enhanced federal Medicaid funding under the Families First Coronavirus Response Act, resulting in considerable increases in coverage for all Americans, including pregnant and postpartum individuals.
In June 2021, the NCAA issued a policy, effective July 1, 2021, allowing NCAA student-athletes to monetize their name, image and likeness rights and maintain eligibility to compete in intercollegiate athletics.