As the pandemic stretches into its third year, hospitals continue to struggle financially, as their labor, drug, and other expenses continue to surge, according to a new report from the American Hospital Association.
Covid-19 cases in South Africa have started to surge, largely driven by two omicron subvariants—BA.4 and BA.5—and experts say the country's next wave could be a sign of things to come in the United States, Kristina Fiore reports for MedPage Today.
Telehealth patients did not require more follow-up care than in-person patients, according to a new study published in JAMA Network Open. Advisory Board's Jordan Angers explains why these findings are unsurprising—and suggests how health care leaders should think about telehealth moving forward.
After "a string of bad medical luck," which resulted in charges totaling more than $7,000 for two ED bills, one Texas family opted to seek cheaper emergency medical care in Mexico, Paula Andalo writes for Kaiser Health News.
The U.S. Preventive Services Task Force on Tuesday finalized updated guidance advising against daily aspirin use to prevent an initial heart attack or stroke for certain populations—a reversal from the panel's 2016 recommendation.
The Massachusetts Board of Registration in Medicine will require two hours of implicit bias training for all licensed physicians, in today's bite-sized hospital and health industry news from Kentucky, Massachusetts, Missouri, and Vermont.
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