Asthma prevalence is closely related to environmental, genetic, and demographic factors, such as income and ethnicity.
Only six percent of Americans disagree with the "Jimmy Kimmel test."
Exposure to indoor allergens and irritants like mold, moisture, pests, and tobacco smoke can exacerbate asthma.
Certain groups seem more likely to suffer from asthma, including low-income households, renters, and children.
What could happen if the federal government stops reimbursing insurers for the ACA’s cost-sharing reductions?
Three possible scenarios help explain the potential implications of President Trump's recent executive order on health care.
A promising Medicaid initiative for opioid treatment has been implemented in Maryland, Rhode Island, and Vermont.
Up to 9 million children are at risk of losing coverage under the Children's Health Insurance Program, absent reauthorization of funding by Congress.
The ACA's individual mandate helps ensure that insurance markets are stable and strong for all people, regardless of their health status.
If the Senate repeal-and-replace health care bill goes forward, it would cut Medicaid just as more elderly Americans need long-term services and support
Baby boomers will start reaching their mid-eighties around 2030, when proposed cuts to Medicaid would take effect.