Justices give lower courts more instructions for trying to get all parties to reach an accommodation.
The U.S. faces a variety of serious concerns beyond just the future of the federal health law.
Republicans have long touted a proposal to allow insurers to sell across state lines as a way to help keep coverage costs down. But there are some significant obstacles to making such a system work, as this video points out.
The request also hints at a potential compromise from the justices.
Justices consider a key aspect of the Affordable Care Act for the fourth time in five years.
GOP health policy analysts skewer front-runner’s health proposal.
National foes facilitate new state laws, while rights advocates measure their impact in real time.
There is more than one reason prices are rising, and no single solution.
Scalia’s death throws cases on abortion, contraception coverage into doubt.
Candidates — on both sides — are bending the facts about the Affordable Care Act.
The phrase often used for government-run health care means different things to different people. Here are five points to help explain the Democrats’ policy clash.
The goal is to improve health and potentially reduce spending.
Twenty new schools opened in the past decade; but some doubt whether so many new doctors are needed.
Studies find many medical students and residents often are so traumatized by training experiences they test positive for depression.
Clinical trials should look at whether men and women are affected differently, but the NIH isn’t holding researchers accountable, a new report says.
Medical licensing exams will include questions about military medicine, encouraging doctors to recognize and learn how to treat problems like PTSD.
At NYU medical school, students learn to access huge troves of data to become doctors who understand the health care system, and individual ailments, better.
The Democratic president candidate’s proposals to save consumers money are questioned by experts and health industry officials.
The Census Bureau reports that the uninsured rate fell from 13.3 percent of the population to 10.4 percent. Still 33 million people had no insurance.
Congress faces budgetary decisions, worrying advocates for medical research, teen pregnancy prevention and other federal initiatives.