A problem with Maryland’s defective health care exchange could cost the state $30.5 million, because the state is unable to determine whether people remain eligible for Medicaid, according to a report by state budget analysts released Thursday.
Twenty-five people were charged Thursday with obtaining at least $75 million in fraudulent Medicaid payments from the District of Columbia government, a series of cases that federal prosecutors said added up to the largest health-care fraud in the city’s history.
The head of Maryland’s Medicaid program is leaving his post as the program adds tens of thousands of new clients under the health care overhaul.
Maryland health officials are blaming a programming error for causing some Medicaid enrollment packages to be sent to the wrong address.
Sen. Barbara Mikulski said Friday that Maryland should “stay the course” with its own health care exchange, despite its troubled start, and not switch to the federal exchange.
Some immediate fixes can address problems that are becoming evident as provisions of the new law take effect.
A recent report has found, Maryland’s decision to expand its Medicaid program could save the state more than $2 billion.
More than 3,100 Maryland households have chosen to enroll through the state’s online marketplace for health insurance.
Maryland officials are gathering at Health Care for the Homeless to commemorate the expansion of Medicaid.
A federal report has found Maryland claimed at least $20.6 million in unallowable Medicaid costs.
Several health coverage and care options are now available for individuals and families in lower income brackets.
The rules regarding Medicare payment for ambulance services can be complex. Medicare will pay for the emergency transportation to a hospital or a skilled nursing facility when other transportation could endanger your health.