New York is bucking the national trend in the largest category of health insurance costs, but in exactly the wrong way.
Newly released Census Bureau data on the nation’s declining uninsured rate held good news and bad news for New York.
How is New York’s health insurance market weathering the Affordable Care Act crosswinds? Relatively well in some respects and poorly in others.
New York State's low-cost Essential Plan is taking a big bite out of the state's market for private health insurance, newly released data show.
By going along with double-digit premium hikes for individual-market health plans, the state is loosening handcuffs that should not exist.
State Comptroller Thomas DiNapoli accentuates the negative in a new audit of the state’s Medicaid managed care program, faulting two participating insurers for “wasting millions of state Medicaid dollars.” But he omits two important pieces of context.
New York emerged as the second-costliest state for employer-sponsored health insurance after its premiums rose at more than three times the national rate in 2015.
In their latest response to the epidemic of opioid abuse, state lawmakers are indulging a habit-forming practice of their own: imposing mandates on health insurance.