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Paying physicians to boost screenings isn't an illegal kickback, HHS' OIG suggests

October 25, 2018


A Medicaid managed care insurer can pay doctors bonuses to increase preventive screenings and it will not be considered kickback, according to an advisory opinion from HHS' Office of Inspector General.

CMS approves Virginia's Medicaid expansion, with enrollment set to start Nov. 1

October 23, 2018


Virginia Gov. Ralph Northam (D) says CMS has approved the state's plan to expand its Medicaid program to an additional 400,000 low-income state residents, but the agency has not yet issued a decision on a related waiver request to implement work requirements for some Medicaid beneficiaries.

Are Medicaid managed care plans saving states money? Some regulators raise doubts.

October 22, 2018


The number of U.S. residents enrolled in Medicaid managed care plan has grown to more than 54 million, but experts say the federal and state governments have not been properly monitoring the plans.

Weekly Line: The midterm issue that could decide coverage for 500K people

October 19, 2018


We're just over two weeks out from Election Day, and health care continues to be a major issue for both voters and candidates this year.

On Trump's fall 2018 health care agenda: Medicare Part D changes, Medicaid premiums, and more

October 19, 2018


The White House and federal agencies this week released their fall regulatory agendas, setting the stage for new health care regulations for the Affordable Care Act's exchanges, Medicaid, Medicare, and more.

ACA repeal might be back on the table, McConnell says

October 18, 2018


Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell (R-Ky.) says congressional Republicans could again try to repeal the Affordable Care Act if they gain larger majorities in the House and Senate in the upcoming midterm elections.

Meet Mary Mayhew, CMS' new director of Medicaid and CHIP

October 17, 2018


Mary Mayhew, the former commissioner of Maine's Department of Health and Human Services, is CMS' new deputy administrator and director of the Center for Medicaid and CHIP.

He sold his Nobel Prize for $765K. Why? To cover health care costs.

October 9, 2018


Leon Lederman, who won a Nobel Prize in 1988 and died Wednesday, sold his prize in 2015 for $765,000 to pay for nursing home care—and he is far from alone in turning to unconventional means to pay for health care.

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