The Washington Post

A look back at health care's biggest stories of the summer — and what's to come.

After management failures doomed the Web site launch, the administration has a new Obamacare leader.

A new wave of cheaper drugs will soon be here. First, we have to figure out how to name them.

The latest hack of 4.5 million medical records highlights a deeper problem.

As coverage expands, retail health clinics are making a strong play for patients.

The government's goal to have fully digital health records by 2014 was unrealistic, but significant progress has been made.

State exchange? Federal exchange? Doesn't matter, they say.

Online brokers say ongoing federal problems will hurt their enrollment efforts.

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

And Obamacare paved the way.

People in federal-run exchanges would face much, much higher premiums without federal subsidies.

Oregon is betting it can care for its sickest patients while waiting on a cheaper option.

Potentially millions of Medicaid applications are still pending, while a blame game emerges.

The industry was slow to adopt big data, but it's now looking for a transformation.

The financial ties between doctors and manufacturers are about to get a whole lot clearer.

The Massachusetts coverage expansion suggests a jump in costly, elective surgeries could be coming, new research says.

What the Hobby Lobby ruling could mean for religious nonprofits still challenging the administration.

The federal government wants to make things easier for navigators, but the path forward is murky.

Even if it means a better deal, people are resistant to changing health plans.

One insurer sunk an effort to make price and quality data flow more freely.

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