About 44% of doctors reported a burnout symptom in 2017, down from 2014 when 54% of doctors reported burnout, a new survey of 5,197 physicians from the AMA found.
An online community launched by twin doctors aims to encourage minorities to enter healthcare by offering information about careers and education.
Gilead Sciences is accused of giving kickbacks to healthcare organizations, government agencies, universities and community groups to boost sales of its hepatitis and HIV drugs, resulting in billions of dollars in excess government spending.
Hospitals that employ physicians don't perform any better than other hospitals on certain quality measures, according to a new study.
Millennial and Generation Z consumers are more unhappy than older people with many characteristics of traditional healthcare, such as treatment effectiveness and lack of convenience and responsiveness, a new survey found.
Commercial and Medicare Advantage plans pay mental health providers in their networks significantly lower rates than traditional Medicare pays, which likely reduces access for patients.
About one-third of Medicare ACOs have until Feb. 19 to decide if they want to renew their Medicare Shared Savings Program contract in light of changes made to the program. The ACOs say that's not a lot of time to figure out if they should assume more risk.
Zocdoc will begin charging doctors in New York state for each new patient who books an appointment using its service instead of a monthly fee.
The dawning of 2019 brings to Akron, Ohio and Austin, Texas what Columbus, Ohio residents already know well: A unique model of care enabled by global risk contracts for Medicare Advantage patients with regional and national health plans that allows primary care physicians to spend the right amount...
Office-based doctors are accepting new Medicaid patients at a lower rate compared with Medicare and private insurance, according to a new MACPAC study.
Nearly half of physicians report feelings of burnout, and women suffer higher rates of burnout than men, according to a Medscape survey .
An intensive-care doctor at Mount Carmel Health System in Ohio ordered "significantly excessive and potentially fatal" doses of pain medicine for at least 27 near-death patients, sparking two wrongful death lawsuits against the provider.