But Republicans are far more likely to think that the United States' quality of care is among the best in the world.
Drugmakers are increasingly agreeing to refund money if patients don't respond to medications as expected.
We’ve been slow to mobilize against the growing Alzheimer’s epidemic. Perhaps that’s because women are shouldering most of the burden.
A new study adds ammunition to researchers' argument that doctors should stop using software that's now used in 90 percent of mammograms.
Advocates argue that early release is the most compassionate and cost-effective solution.
There’s a possible silver lining in the almost unchecked and seemingly unstoppable rise in the cost of U.S. health care, and it will be apparent once you start paying for more of your day-to-day needs.
Contrary to popular belief, people who live longer are healthier and have fewer medical bills. Obese people, however, are living longer with health care costs increasing at an alarming rate. So efforts to prolong vitality are not, in themselves, an economic Frankenstein.
Partisan opponents of last year's omnibus health care reform in the U.S. have a multitude of legislative tactics they can summon to keep the law from taking effect.
Can $1.1 billion make comparative effectiveness research a regular part of medical care and health insurance in the United States?
WANTED, Home care providers: flexible hours, good working conditions, low pay, age irrelevant, bring own insurance.