Immigrants who have settled in one state are unlikely to move to another to enroll in public health insurance, a new Stanford study has shown.
Government subsidies in Affordable Care Act marketplaces incentivize insurers to manipulate prices based on individuals' income, study finds.
Health care policy issues are at the top of U.S. lawmakers' agendas, Congresswoman Zoe Lofgren (D-Calif.) says during a Stanford Health Policy Forum.
This 1:2:1 podcast features David Studdert, a health law specialist, who plans to investigate the pros and cons of living in the same house as a handgun.
Hepatitis C has become so widespread that experts are calling on doctors to screen all adults 18 to 79, even those with no known risk factors or symptoms.
New Stanford research has found that larger practices with several specialities have the potential to reduce the cost of care for Medicare patients.
On LinkedIn, Dean Lloyd Minor outlines how precision health that takes into account environmental factors can improve well-being throughout a population.
The U.S. Preventive Services Task Force now recommends HIV screening for those aged 15-65 and increased use of PrEP, a pill that helps prevent infection.
Stanford researchers disprove the idea that legalizing medical marijuana will lead to fewer deaths from opioid overdoses.
In a episode of the World Class podcast, Stanford medicine and law professor David Studdert discusses gun violence and attitudes toward gun safety.
In a recent commentary, Victor Fuchs, known as the dean of health economics, explains how health insurance linked to employment skews health care costs
Stanford anesthesiologist Edward Mariano discusses the progress and goals of the National Academy of Medicine's opioid collaborative.
A Stanford study has found that mandated public disclosure of physicians' financial ties may have diminished trust in all physicians.
A new policy brief from Stanford researchers identifies the connection between paid family leave and infant and maternal health benefits.
Taxes encourage people to buy less soda, according to two new studies that find sugar-sweetened beverage taxes reduce local consumption.
Health spending in the U.S. is projected to accelerate in the next decade. Stanford professor Kevin Schulman offers an explanation.