Minnesota is the best place to be a pharmacist in 2019, according to a new ranking from Drug Topics.

Most Americans are worried about the cost of healthcare and confused about a single payer system concept, according to a new survey conducted by non-profit The Physicians Foundation.

Tokyo takes the cake when it comes to overall hospital infrastructure compared to worldwide cities, according to a new ranking that measured the best hospital cities in 2019. In the U.S., Boston is the best hospital city, coming in at No. 2 worldwide.

The Trump administration released the star ratings for Medicare Advantage and Medicare Part D prescription drug plans just before the 2020 open enrollment period.

Nearly 1,300 cases of lung injuries associated with e-cigarette use, or vaping, have been reported in nearly every state in the U.S., while 26 deaths have been reported in 21 states. The epidemic has sparked an investigation from the CDC and many states, and the illness has gained a new name.

A handful of states are contemplating leaving the federal healthcare marketplace in favor of their own state-based marketplace. 

Healthcare organizations are seeing a higher rate of cyberattacks, with more targeted email campaigns and more staff members being attacked, according to a report from Proofpoint that outlined emerging trends in cyberattacks.

Johnson & Johnson was hit with an $8 billion judgment and ordered to pay a Maryland man after the company failed to sufficiently warn users that its antipsychotic drug Risperdal could cause breast growth in men.

Surgical staplers are the No. 1 health technology hazard for 2020, according to a new ranking from ECRI Institute.

The American Medical Association sent a letter to the CEOs of five of the largest commerce companies in the U.S. urging them to take action against the sale of illicit e-cigarette products on their platforms.

A whopping 25% of spending in the U.S. healthcare system is waste, between $760 billion and $935 billion, according to a Humana-led study in JAMA.

A recent guideline published in the Annals of Internal Medicine is getting some serious blowback from medical professionals. That’s because the guideline stated adults can continue eating red and processed meat without much harm to their health, arguing that previous research showing health harms from these products is weak.