The Trump administration is walking back on its plan to ban flavored e-cigarettes amidst an epidemic of lung illnesses and deaths related to vaping.

Just two days before Google was set to release an expansive set of human chest X-ray images, the National Institutes of Health (NIH) called the tech giant to call it off over privacy concerns, the Washington Post reported. Personal information about the patients in the images were still contained in some of the files and could be used to identify patients, NIH told Google.

Electronic health records received an 'F' rating from Yale researchers who analyzed and rated the technologies on quality and efficiency.

CMS has finalized a rule that will force hospitals to publish a public list of their standard charges for items and services they provide. The rule was originally proposed to take effect in 2020, but the finalized version won’t require the changes until 2021.

The threat of antibiotic-resistant infections are on the rise, with more than 2.8 million occurring in the U.S. each year and more than 35,000 deaths, according to the CDC.

Cleveland Clinic has received its largest gift ever, a $261 million distribution from the Lord Foundation of Ohio, the nonprofit academic medical center disclosed Nov. 13.

Hospitals are leaving billions on the table when it comes to the U.S. supply chain, according to a new study from Navigant that found unnecessary supply chain spending reached $25.7 billion a year.

A handful of people associated with the White House or President Trump’s transition and campaign were hired as outside contractors to the federal government in contracts worth hundreds of thousands of dollars, Politico reported.

Nurses aren’t able to spend the time needed with patients and more often are faced with workplace challenges including violence, according to a new survey from AMN Healthcare.

Google and Ascension, the nation’s second-largest health system, are insisting their newly revealed data partnership is not secret, despite having the code name Project Nightingale.

A shocking number of Americans know someone, either a friend or family member, in the past five years who died because they couldn’t afford to receive necessary medical treatment, according to a new Gallup and West Health study.

The Health Care Cost Institute has partnered with Blue Health Intelligence to bolster data and research insights.