Latest California Healthline Stories
Calculations are complicated, but correct.
The impact of the Trump administration’s health policies is not as clear-cut as the president’s reelection campaign suggests.
‘Medication insecurity’ is a thing.
A federal appeals court in New Orleans has agreed with a lower court that a key piece of the Affordable Care Act is unconstitutional. But it is sending the case back to the lower-court judge to decide how much of the rest of the law can stand. Also, Congress is leaving town after finishing work on a major spending bill that includes many changes to health policy. Margot Sanger-Katz of The New York Times, Kimberly Leonard of the Washington Examiner and Alice Miranda Ollstein of Politico join KHN’s Julie Rovner to discuss this and more.
The administration’s proposed rule to allow states to bring in prescription medications isn’t expected to provide immediate relief.
Kaiser Health News correspondent Shefali Luthra was among the guests on the podcast “Today, Explained” to talk about PrEP.
After my husband had a bike accident, we were subjected to medical bills that no one would accept if they had been delivered by a contractor, or a lawyer or an auto mechanic. Such charges are sanctioned by insurers, which generally pay because they have no way to know whether you received a particular item or service — and it’s not worth their time to investigate the millions of medical interactions they write checks for each day.