This article is for premium subscribers. Please sign up here for a tax-deductible subscription.
If you're a premium subscriber, sign in below.
An Oregon labor union is embroiled in a dispute with Providence Health & Services over millions of dollars in Providence executive pay while trying to win representation for hundreds of lower-paid workers.
Oregon Health & Science University announced late Friday that it was halting the state's only heart transplant program indefinitely.
The Providence Medical Group has snagged one of the state’s leading psychologists as its behavioral health director.
The remaining operations for the state’s insurance exchange appear to have shifted tranquilly from the wreckage of Cover Oregon over to the Department of Consumer and Business Services, with 2015 enrollment at 107,000 people -- up from 70,000 in 2014.
Now that OHSU, Salem Health and Tuality Healthcare are joining hands to create a new endeavor, is there another hospital or two waiting in the wings?
Commercial insurance companies are making high margins on the business side, while healthcare costs are way out of control, according to Jack Friedman, the former CEO of Providence Health Plan.
One of the largest self-insured employers in Oregon has embarked on a novel approach that bypasses insurance companies. Intel, with 17,500 employees and their 33,000 dependents, is determined to create a healthier work force and, at the same time, keep costs under control.
Providence employees will now have comprehensive autism treatment covered, according to an internal memo to “Providence caregivers” obtained by The Lund Report.