Now that open enrollment is over, the Department of Health and Human Services is still trying to figure out a way to get the remaining uninsured the coverage they need.
Federal officials have released a plan aimed at improving care in hospitals serving Native Americans in four Great Plains states, according to the Associated Press.
You might think that after the Supreme Court rejected a series of Affordable Care Act challenges and a presidential veto nixed Congress' repeal attempt, ACA opponents might take a break to lick...
Following what they claim is the Obama administration's unlawful payments to insurance companies for almost a year, Rep. Fred Upton (R-Mich.) and Rep. Kevin Brady (R-Texas) have submitted subpoenas to both the IRS and the Secretary of the Treasury, according to an announcement from the House Energy and Commerce Committee.
To engage with consumers in an increasingly consumer-centric healthcare landscape, insurers and other organizations have a wealth of strategies at their disposal. But what works best? To find out, FierceHealthPayer spoke with industry experts and outreach organizations--all of which have been on the ground during this open enrollment period--to identify the best practices.
Two House Republicans say they might subpoena Department of Health and Human Services Secretary Sylvia Mathews Burwell for what they say is the misuse of Affordable Care Act funds.
The Department of Health and Human Services must develop a plan to address the needs of healthcare workers, according to a new report from the Government Accountability Office.
While the Affordable Care Act's risk-adjustment program is intended to make the health insurance market more competitive and fair, some argue that the policy is actually having the opposite effect, The Washington Post reports.
Since the start of the current open enrollment period, nearly 8.7 million consumers have signed up for health coverage through the Healthcare.gov platform or had their coverage automatically renewed, according to the Department of Health and Human Services.
Fifty-fve hospitals have filed a lawsuit against the Department of Health and Human Services in response to Medicare payment reductions under the "two-midnight" rule.