What changes will consumers, insurers and politicians see in American health care policy this year?
U.S. retail giant Target’s recent health coverage announcement has stoked fears that the Affordable Care Act could lead to a reduction of hours and benefits for full time employees around the nation.
Later this year, Dubai will begin rolling out its first stage of legislation mandating that employers provide health coverage to employees and dependents, including foreign workers.
As the benefits of India’s low-income public insurance scheme grow, critics say that more can be done to keep the nation’s poorest citizens healthy.
As the Indonesian government begins to implement its JKN universal health insurance scheme, some hospitals and health advocates question if the policy is financially viable.
Most U.S. citizens will be required to hold health coverage starting on March 31, but some may be eligible to buy a policy later in the year or avoid that mandate altogether.
Technological glitches on Affordable Care Act insurance marketplaces are finally being remedied, but health care resources for millions of Latino Americans lag behind.
What can the health care industry, and patients, expect for the coming year?
As many Americans scramble to sign up to health insurance exchanges before the end of the year, deductibles are high on consumers’ lists of concerns.
As Ireland considers how to encourage younger people to join the private insurance marketplace, the nation’s two-tier public and private medical system receives national scrutiny.