The latest news on healthcare
Primary-care doctors are overworked and in short supply.
A couple, both 65 and retiring in 2008, will need to earmark $225,000 just to cover medical costs in retirement, according to Fidelity.
Called semi-Super Tuesday and Super Tuesday No. 2 by some, today voters in Ohio, Texas, Rhode Island, and Vermont head to the polls and could finally decide the fate of the tight race for the Democratic nomination. Both Barack Obama and Hillary Clinton remained positive last night; however, both teams acknowledged that close votes and split decisions could lead to another month, at least, of drawing out this battle. The next big primary comes April 22, when Pennsylvanians make their choice.
Those "reasonable and customary" charges insurers agree to pay might not be so reasonable.
Nearly three quarters of the wounded brought to Iraqi hospitals die.
A new government projection suggests that the presidential candidates might need a reality check.
Sunday hours, personal attention, convenient appointments, clear bills, no copay... There's a lesson here, says a family physician.
Presidential candidates' healthcare proposals all differ, but their party affiliation matters most.
His hawkishness on spending and their fear of nationalized healthcare will generate enthusiasm.
Many people have no choice but to buy healthcare coverage on their own, despite its downsides.