This research roundup looks at the potential health care-related effects of the new "public charge" rule due to go into effect Oct. 15.
Researchers and physicians point to a growing body of peer-reviewed academic scholarship in support of gender-affirming medical treatment for transgender youth.
“On average, people with disabilities have a lot more encounters with the health care system -- they need more health care,” says researcher H. Stephen Kaye.
Two studies demonstrate a link between Medicaid expansion and positive health outcomes, adding evidence to inform an ongoing policy debate.
Journalists reveal failures of Texas' managed care system through public records requests, statewide door-knocking efforts and data analysis.
Journalist’s Resource spoke to POLITICO's health care editor, Joanne Kenen, to clarify common areas of confusion in health care reporting.
Efforts at improving health equity in Oregon have reduced disparities in primary care visits among African American and Native American people.
In light of debates over Medicaid work requirements, this review features studies that show how for healthy and unhealthy people alike, some forms of work might worsen health.
Research on the relationship between employment and health sheds light on the proposed rationale behind work requirements as an eligibility condition for Medicaid.
As Medicaid reimbursement rates increase, nursing homes add more licensed staff per resident, improving quality of care, a new model suggests.