Dental care is a top concern among Tucson seniors, recent surveys show.
Open enrollment for health coverage via the ACA runs Nov. 15-Feb. 15.
She speaks out after instigating largest false-claims settlement in Arizona history.
Barber campaign releases 30-second ad to debunk recent attack ads on TV, radio.
Whistleblower who notified government will get nearly $6 million.
Feds: Tucson hospitals submitted false claims to Medicare, other programs.
Veterans will receive Choice Cards and surviving spouses can get in-state tuition.
Democrat Ron Barber releases his first television ad
One of Medicare’s most important benefits is helping to cover your expenses if you need to be hospitalized. But what exactly is covered, and how much do you pay?
Tucson is one of 17 communities participating in a model test that offers the YMCA’s Diabetes Prevention Program at no cost to qualified Medicare enrollees.
The National Republican Congressional Committee is targeting Rep. Ron Barber with a robocalls to locals, stating he once supported Medicare Advantage cuts under Obamacare.
Local hospitals say the public should not rely solely on a national patient safety scorecard released last week that gave mediocre grades to all included Tucson facilities.
The following editorial appeared Thursday in the Los Angeles Times:
Supporters of Obamacare are celebrating that the law is not an unmitigated disaster, just a mitigated one.
The Democratic Congressional Campaign Committee has launched a new, nationwide ad campaign tying Republican candidates to a budget proposal this week made by House Budget Committee Chairman Paul Ryan (R-Wis.)
A new online video ad says you should tell Rep. Ann Kirkpatrick to oppose Medicare cuts ... which she says she opposes.
With a deadline looming, the federal government is stepping up efforts to enroll Arizonans in health insurance.
A front-page article appeared in the Star on Dec. 29 regarding hospice care in America (“Hospices recruiting nondying patients”).
The federal government has denied a request from the city of Tucson that would have allowed local hospitals to draw down millions of government dollars to cover patients who can’t pay.