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.
As the COVID-19 pandemic continues across the United States, states, payers, and providers are looking for ways to expand access to telehealth services.
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.
Medicaid enrollment has increased by over 10 million from February 2020 through February 2021 across all states since the outbreak of the COVID-19 pandemic.
The Consolidated Appropriations Act, 2021, made dozens of changes to health care regulation, including a landmark ban on surprise medical billing.
Commercials, news articles and targeted social media advertisements abound offering virtual mental health services from providers like Talkspace and Calm.
Gun violence has been on the rise in every state in the country, disproportionately plaguing communities of color.
On August 11, 2021, United Healthcare and its affiliates were served with separate enforcement lawsuits by the Department of Labor and the New York Attorney General involving mental health parity, among other things.
The Biden Administration this month significantly relaxed several compliance obligations related to price transparency and surprise billing that have been of intense concern to the health care industry—and had already prompted litigation.