Attorney General Maura Healey’s Medicaid Fraud Division recovered more than $45 million for the state’s Medicaid program in 2017.
Amazon is diving into health care, teaming up with Warren Buffett’s Berkshire Hathaway and the New York bank JPMorgan Chase, to create a company that helps their U.S. employees find quality care “at a reasonable cost.”
General Electric is taking a $6.2 billion after-tax charge in the fourth quarter tied to its review and reserve testing of GE Capital’s runoff insurance portfolio. GE Capital will also suspend its dividend to GE for the foreseeable future.
A national dental chain has paid $1.7 million to Massachusetts to resolve allegations that it fraudulently billed the state’s Medicaid program for medically unnecessary and expensive dental work on pediatric patients.
The new year will bring with it mixed financial news for Massachusetts employers, with $200 million in new health care assessments and unemployment insurance rate relief both scheduled to take effect on Jan. 1.
Massachusetts drivers and homeowners risk losing out on millions of dollars’ worth of insurance coverage discounts if lawmakers end their two-decade tradition of regularly suspending a unique statutory requirement, according to an insurance trade group.
The Massachusetts uninsurance rate remained well below the rest of the nation for health coverage this year at 3.7 percent, but nearly one in 10 Bay State residents were underinsured, according to a new state report.
If there is one thing that 2017 has taught us, it’s that uncertainty is certain. From international dealings to domestic policy, no time has been as uncertain as now. There’s no exception when
The California Department of Insurance is seeking to suspend or revoke Wells Fargo & Co.’s licenses for alleged improper insurance sales practices related to the company’s online insurance referral program.
U.S. drugstore chain operator CVS Health Corp. said on Sunday it had agreed to acquire Hartford, Connecticut-based U.S. health insurer Aetna Inc. for $69 billion, seeking to tackle soaring health care spending through lower-cost medical services in pharmacies.
BayCoast Bank, The Dowd Agencies and Hobbs Brook Management are among those featured in this week’s roundup.
The Legislature finalized a bill Tuesday that guarantees women access to birth control without insurance co-payments, sending to Republican Gov. Charlie Baker a measure intended as a response to President Donald Trump’s actions.
Gov. Charlie Baker is questioning whether a wide-ranging health care bill under consideration in the Senate would save the state any money.
Sen. James Welch defended Senate leadership’s approach to addressing hospital price variation in the face of criticism Tuesday from insurers who warned that without adjustments the bill moving forward this week could lead to higher premiums for consumers.
The Massachusetts Health Connector announced last week it would use the lower of two rate sets for some of its plans, but President Donald Trump’s decision hours later to end certain federal insurance subsidies means the Connector will use the higher rates after all.
New York Life has occupied its newly built-out offices at 1050 Hingham St. in Rockland.
Attorney General Maura Healey has sent a letter to doctors who provide addiction treatment services through the state’s Medicaid program, MassHealth, warning them against unlawfully charging people struggling with opioid addiction and vowed to take immediate and aggressive action against those who try to illegally profit off of vulnerable patients in Massachusetts.
Some consumers who buy their health insurance through the Massachusetts Health Connector could see their premiums rise by more than 25 percent next year if the federal government makes good on threats to end certain subsidies or if the fate of those subsidies remains unclear next week.
Boston Medical Center Health Plan and Tufts Health Public Plans have signed state contracts with a combined value of $1 billion per year to manage care for between 150,000 and 200,000 MassHealth members, the state announced Tuesday.
Massachusetts officials are sounding the alarm over a possible loss of federal money for certain health care programs, and advocates said its impact has already hit community health centers.