Perhaps the greatest shortcoming of the data is the failure to completely disclose the difference in costs between physicians’ offices and hospitals.
The National Institutes of Health has lost about 25 percent of its purchasing power in the last decade.
The Senate has refused to allow even committee consideration of about 40 House-passed bills fixing the worst elements of the law.
The dual challenge of supporting continued scientific progress against cancer and the growing economic burden of the disease is pushing the question of value to the forefront of national debate.
This prosecutorial neglect will harm the administration’s own efforts to treat substance abuse through the Affordable Care Act.
Superbugs are a threat to all of us, but the toll they take on our active duty and veteran communities is particularly troubling.
I was just the kind of sickly, long-uninsured person Obamacare was designed to help—or so I thought.
Ft. McClellan was one of our primary chemical and biological training centers for years, and many veterans and their families are questioning if their illnesses are service connected.
Cancer care alone will cost the American health system $157 billion by 2020.
Cancer care for our nation’s neediest patients may be compromised to serve the business goals of some hospitals.