This Viewpoint discusses the health care reform agendas and plans of candidates in the 2016 US Presidential and Congressional elections.
This analysis of survey data assesses changes in access to care, utilization, and self-reported health among low-income adults in 3 states—Kentucky, Arkansas, and Texas—taking alternative approaches to the Affordable Care Act.
This Viewpoint examines how loosening federal restrictions on the use of Medicaid funds for housing could benefit the health and quality of life for the homeleless population while also reducing medical costs.
This cross-sectional study compares low-value care in the Medicaid and commercially insured populations in Oregon, tests whether provision of low-value care is associated with insurance type, and assesses whether local practice patterns are associated with the provision of low-value care.
This study evaluates changes in insurance and Indian Health Service coverage among Native Americans following the Affordable Care Act’s implementation.
This population-based study using the Medicare Advantage database examines the differences in care between Hispanic enrollees in Puerto Rico and Hispanic and white enrollees in the United States.
This study describes a number of demographic differences in the populations served by Federally Qualified Health Centers, 2005-2014.
This Viewpoint discusses a business case for health information exchange and its effects on clinical care and its improvement of patient outcomes.
This cross-sectional study surveys medical students in 8 Southern public medical schools about Medicaid eligibility in their states.
This retrospective cohort study analyzes diabetes screening prevalence and predictors of screening among adults in the California public mental health care system with severe mental illness taking antipsychotic medications.
This study found that between 1991 and 2014, there was an upward trend in Medicaid payments for insulin products regardless of formulation, duration of action, and whether the product was patented, which suggests a lack of price competition for this class of medications.
This population-based study looks at the distinction between services provided as well as clinical outcomes of HIV-infected patients in facilities with funding from the Ryan White HIV/AIDS Program vs those without such funding.
This difference-in-difference quasi-experimental study found that granting states permission to collect copayments for nonurgent visits under the Deficit Reduction Act of 2005 did not significantly change ED or outpatient medical provider use among Medicaid beneficiaries. See the Invited Commentary by Baicker and Levy.