COVID-19 has illuminated systemic racial and ethnic inequities in our healthcare system and catalyzed an unprecedented call to action to address their root causes.
The Affordable Care Act led to major advances in health insurance coverage in the United States.
Nearly a dozen states have explored or are exploring the concept of a state-based public option or are actively pursuing some version of this approach through legislation.
On March 11, 2021, President Biden signed the American Rescue Plan Act (ARPA) into law, enacting a sweeping $1.9 trillion COVID-19 relief package.
Across the United States, over 12 million low-income seniors and individuals with disabilities receive health care coverage through both their state Medicaid program and Medicare; these are known as dual eligible individuals.
There is widespread agreement that vaccinations provide our greatest chance of defeating COVID-19.
The efficient, effective and equitable delivery of care is vital to the well-being of all Californians and is necessary for a strong and vibrant economy.
Populations who use long-term services and supports (LTSS) are particularly vulnerable to contracting COVID-19 and experiencing severe cases, due to their age or because they often live with one or more chronic conditions.
Even though many people in the health care technology field worried that significant barriers to adoption would prevent new technologies from taking hold in the health care ecosystem serving low-income Americans, a quiet yet remarkable transformation has been taking place.
Many states are experiencing budget shortfalls due to the COVID-19-induced recession.