Keyword: New England Journal of Medicine
The opioid epidemic prompted some medical centers and groups of physicians to establish surgery-specific prescribing guidelines. How have they worked?
In a blog posted Wednesday on NEJM Catalyst, a group of health system researchers decided to give out grades to organizations that rate hospitals.
Arkansas’s Medicaid work requirements increased the rate of uninsured in the state but has not affected employment, according to a new report.
The reduction in opioid prescriptions came at a cost to some pain patients.
The tools to unlock healthcare advances in big data already exist, but implementing those tools will require a change in approach.
The intelligence community may offer healthcare leaders a better model for handling big data than the titans of tech.
As doctors welcome the CDC’s clarification of its opioid guideline, the authors of that guideline say medical professionals had misapplied the recommendations.
Physicians with multiple paid malpractice claims are more likely to stop practicing medicine or go solo, a study finds.
Texas lawmakers have joined forces to take aim at the problem of balance billing and more healthcare headlines from around the web.
A Texas doctor and a former hospital owner were found guilty by a federal jury in a $20 million healthcare fraud scheme, plus more practice news.