2

Desktop notifications are on   | Turn off

Get breaking news alerts from The Washington Post

Turn on desktop notifications?

Yes Not now

It looks like you've previously blocked notifications. Please update your browser permissions to allow them.

The Washington Post

Tobacco sales are ending a month early, as the company rebrands.

Immigrants contributed more than $180 billion to Medicare between 1996 and 2011. Everyone else cost it $70 billion.

Experts say we need a better plan for raising the next generation of doctors.

The program's fiscal health is improving. Just how long that can last is still anyone's guess.

But we're not going back to the health-care spending explosion of the 1990s, a new report says.

New FDA data paint a scary picture of what happens when drugs don't work.

Price increases for basic services vary wildly, according to new Medicare data.

A new hepatitis C treatment is drawing attention to the high cost of specialty drugs.

New research explains how the drug moved out of the inner city.

Hospitals find Medicaid admissions are up and uninsured visits are down in states with expanded Medicaid programs.

New department data show fewer hospital-acquired conditions and fewer return trips to the hospital.

More than two years after leaving Washington, Don Berwick is running for governor on a single-payer platform.

People are more willing to gamble with their health than their retirement, a new study finds.

Providers faced $85 billion in charity care in 2013, and government support is expected to drop as more gain coverage.

With a high uninsured rate and a younger population, Hispanics are seen as a key enrollment demographic.

State exchanges and HHS can't agree on who should allow exemptions from the individual mandate.

Will the newly insured keep paying their premiums, and will they come back for a second year?

Memos from the Clinton White House echo the current administration's Obamacare challenges.

Some have recently suggested a cheaper option could bring more healthy people into the program.

A federal appellate court seems split on whether Obamacare allows subsidies in federal-run exchanges.

Load More
Most Read

business

wonkblog

Success! Check your inbox for details.

See all newsletters