I’m listening for something arresting, a vision and a vocabulary that will rally and inspire.
The administration has sometimes made misleading statements to garner support for its plan on what it has accurately identified as a problem for many Americans.
Senior power is the sleeping giant of American politics.
Federal prosecutors said the doctors unnecessarily prescribed opioids to patients and sought to defraud insurance companies.
Prosecutors accused Actelion Pharmaceuticals, which Johnson & Johnson acquired in 2017, of violating Medicare laws by funneling money through a patient-assistance charity.
The threat from President Trump and Republicans to take health care away — including a pending case that would strike down a large part of the law — has hit alarming levels.
How do we govern in the age that will begin with the 2020 election?
Representative-elect Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez, the rising liberal star, cited a figure that refers to nearly two decades of internal financial adjustments, not actual spending.
The administration tells older Americans to “check out Medicare Advantage,” but denies favoring the private plans over the original government-run Medicare program.
The Trump administration has proposed reducing the number of prescription drugs that must be made available to people with cancer, AIDS, depression, schizophrenia and certain other conditions.
The goal is to open pathways for doctors and hospitals to work together to improve care and save money. The challenge will be to accomplish that without also increasing the risk of fraud.
Arguing doesn’t change minds. Here’s what does.
If lawmakers hope to build on the Affordable Care Act and fix its flaws, they have to get to work now.
Two decades ago, the costs began rising well beyond that of other nations, and in recent years have shot up again. What can explain it?
Some writers take offense at the idea, suggested in an Op-Ed article about what baby boomers owe their children.
A Senate inquiry called for tougher standards after last year’s hurricane season resulted in fatal heat strokes and chaotic evacuations at nursing homes.
Readers discuss how a single-payer system might work, and the pros and cons.
There’s talk of cutting taxes again, which could usher in spending cuts to Medicare, Social Security and Medicaid.
Some people can delay, but many will end up paying financial penalties if they don’t enroll when they turn 65. Here’s an explanation of the confusing rules.
The drug maker cut the list price of the drug Repatha by 60 percent in an effort to increase sales, which have been meager.