An Oregon judge has ordered technology giant Oracle Corp. to continue hosting Oregon’s Medicaid health insurance system for low-income Oregonians even after the company’s contract expires this weekend.
The state attorney general’s office has filed a Medicaid-fraud lawsuit against a Wenatchee-based company for reportedly providing fraudulent training to dozens of school districts around the state
A federal judge in North Dakota has ordered a Seattle doctor accused of turning in phony Medicare claims to pay back nearly $57,000
State officials looking to dump troubled online health exchange and use the federal marketplace instead.
For children, those younger than 19, dental care is a pediatric service that must be covered as an essential benefit.
During the first few months of health insurance enrollment in the new system, Washington state signed more people up for insurance than all but a handful of states.
A new study has found that people enrolled recently in Medicaid went to the emergency room 40 percent more frequently than others, often seeking help for conditions that could be treated less expensively in a doctor’s office or an urgent care clinic.
Washington state officials say more people signed up for health insurance through the state’s health exchange in November.
Some immediate fixes can address problems that are becoming evident as provisions of the new law take effect.
With all the problems facing the rollout of President Barack Obama’s health care overhaul, nowhere is the situation worse or more surprising than in Oregon.