A $3 trillion coronavirus relief bill proposed by House Democrats May 12 would allocate around $100 billion for hospitals and other healthcare providers to cover costs related to the public-health crisis.

Compared with the Aloha State, the Mount Rushmore State is a practical free-for-all during the COVID-19 crisis.

Private health insurers will bank a collective $12 billion windfall after the U.S. Supreme Court ruled Monday, 8 to 1, that they’re entitled to federal compensation for money they were promised to help stand up the Affordable Care Act.

Pending votes on Capitol Hill, hospitals are soon to receive relief from pandemic economics in the form of a $480 billion-plus aid package agreed upon by Congressional leaders and the White House late Tuesday afternoon.

If the group’s actions are successful against the three entities named, unions representing healthcare workers elsewhere in the U.S. may be incentivized to take their cases to the courts in similar fashion.

At a time when mandatory immunization bills are pending in numerous states, more than enough chiropractors have organized against the norm to raise many eyebrows and considerable Cain.

It’s been just about a year since Scott Gottlieb, MD, resigned as FDA commissioner. The COVID-19 crisis has drawn him back into the public eye. Could he become more influential now than ever?

It’s one for all—and all as one—across the Empire State. There Gov. Andrew Cuomo has informally merged all New York’s hospitals into one massive entity to deal with COVID-19.

CMS is allowing healthcare providers to react to the COVID-19 pandemic with greater flexibility by loosening some federal requirements and issuing sweeping new rules.

HHS’ Office of the Assistant Secretary for Preparedness and Response has granted $100 million to help healthcare systems prepare for a surge of COVID- patients.

A total of 23 states have received approved section 1135 waivers for their Medicaid programs from CMS as they deal with the COVID-19 pandemic.

The healthcare industry got what it wanted, to an extent, with about $100 billion in funding allotted to providers in the Coronavirus Aid, Relief, and Economic Security Act (CARES Act).