Today's Top 20 Healthcare News Articles
  1. Mayo Clinic taps Natalie Caine as Rochester chief administrative officer

    Natalie Caine was selected as chief administrative officer for Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minn.
  2. Providence to repay Medicaid patients who were charged in 'unintended error,' CFO says

    Citing an "unintended error", Renton, Wash.-based Providence will reimburse about 760 Medicaid patients whose accounts were sent to debt collectors, the Spokesman-Review reported Oct. 2.  
  3. UTMB starts national search for president

    The University of Texas System has organized a search advisory committee to guide the selection of the next president of University of Texas Medical Branch after Ben Raimer, MD, abruptly resigned from the role Aug. 22.

Integrating Emergency and Hospitalist Care to Strengthen Performance

Sponsored
Does your facility struggle with cross-department collaboration? This barrier may be deeply impacting your key performance metrics like LOS and patient experience scores. Integrated care can help.
  1. Baptist Health South Florida taps Bo Boulenger as CEO

    Bo Boulenger was named president and CEO of Coral Gables-based Baptist Health South Florida.
  2. Republicans end push to repeal ACA

    The 2022 elections will be the first in more than a decade in which the security of the Affordable Care Act is not a central issue as the Republican party casts aside its long-running campaign to repeal the 2010 healthcare law, NBC News reported Oct. 2. 
  3. Pregnant women who get COVID, then vaccine more likely to pass antibodies to babies: study

    University of California Los Angeles researchers found pregnant women who receive the COVID-19 vaccine after recovering from the virus are more likely than other mothers to pass antibodies to their newborns, HealthDay reported Sept. 29.
  4. FDA drops push for medical device cybersecurity requirement

    The FDA user-fee agreements bill was recently reauthorized, but without the previously introduced medical device cybersecurity rules, SC Magazine reported Sept. 29.

How to get the most from patients' insurance coverage

Sponsored
Self-pay accounts are time-consuming and expensive, but they're also on the rise. Watch now and learn how to protect your margins in unpredictable financial times.
  1. New California law ensures meal breaks for patient care workers

    California Gov. Gavin Newsom has signed a bill guaranteeing breaks for direct patient care workers in the public sector and at the University of California, according to a Sept. 30 news release from National Nurses United. 
  2. Dr. Amy Goldberg appointed dean of Temple medical school

    Amy Goldberg, MD, was appointed dean of Temple University's Lewis Katz School of Medicine in Philadelphia.
  3. CDC revises 'up to date' term on COVID-19 vaccination

    The CDC revised its "up to date" COVID-19 vaccination term Sept. 30 to include the primary series and the recently authorized omicron-targeting booster. 
  4. Florida health systems resuming operations in Ian's aftermath

    In the aftermath of Hurricane Ian, some health systems in the state are returning to normal operations, the Orlando Sentinel reported Sept. 30.

How UCSD Moores Cancer Center Unlocked Capacity by Reducing No-Show Rates by Up To 50%

Sponsored
Traditional approaches to hospital operations can't meet today's capacity management challenges. Here's what UCSD Moores Cancer Center did to cut no-show rates by 50%
  1. US suicide rates increased 4% in 2021

    According to newly released data from the CDC, suicide deaths in the U.S. increased by 4 percent from 2020 to 2021.
  2. Anesthesiologist, Army physician spouse charged with conspiring to share medical records with Russia

    A Maryland anesthesiologist and her spouse, a major in the U.S. Army and a physician, were charged by indictment for allegedly providing confidential health information to an undercover FBI agent to assist Russia related to the conflict in Ukraine, the Justice Department announced Sept. 29.   
  3. UMMC to fill void as Merit Health set to close Mississippi's only burn center

    The University of Mississippi Medical Center in Jackson said it will step in to provide burn care as Merit Health prepares to close the state's only burn. 
  4. EHR vendor leaders rank among 400 richest Americans

    Two leaders of EHR vendor companies appeared on the recent Forbes 400 list of the richest Americans.
  5. National Institutes of Health CIO to retire

    National Institutes of Health CIO Andrea Norris plans to retire Dec. 31, the agency said.
  6. Maury Regional Health names interim CEO to permanent post

    Martin Chaney, MD, has been named the permanent CEO of Columbia, Tenn.-based Maury Regional Health after serving in an interim capacity twice, The Daily Herald reported Sept. 30. 
  7. Tennessee hospital names Charlie Boyd COO

    Hermitage, Tenn.-based TriStar Summit Medical Center has named Charlie Boyd COO effective Oct. 10, the Wilson Post reported Sept. 30. 
  8. 4 Chicago systems employ health literacy specialists

    Chicago health systems are hiring specialists to improve patients' health literacy, a skill in which only 12 percent of Americans are proficient, Chicago Health reported Sept. 29. 
  9. 'Cloud projects are powering forward': Health system CIOs on cloud spending amid economic pressures

    As many hospitals and health systems deal with declining revenues and tightening margins, departments including IT are looking for areas to cut their budgets. But is the cloud one of them?

Top 40 Articles from the Past 6 Months