A State Medicaid Directors Letter from the Trump administration effectively invites states to try to push Planned Parenthood out of their Medicaid programs, according to a new blog by George Washington University Milken Institute School of Public Health Professor Sara Rosenbaum in Health Affairs.
Rosenbaum Speaks Out on Medicaid Work Requirements
The Trump administration’s invitation for states to attach work requirements to Medicaid has been the topic of a flurry of media stories in recent weeks. George Washington University Milken Institute School of Public Health Professor Sara Rosenbaum, a widely respected authority on Medicaid, wrote an influential blog in Health Affairs and has been quoted in some of the most important pieces broadcast on television and radio and published in
Predicting Impact of Medicaid Program Changes on Health Centers and Investigating Disparities in Cancer Screening
Community health centers have been providing crucial health care services to low-income Americans for more than 50 years. Health centers now have more than 10,000 sites in rural and underserved communities in U.S. states and territories. However, proposed changes to the federal Medicaid program may impact the centers’ ability to continue to serve close to 26 million people who turn to them for health care.
Rosenbaum Blogs in Health Affairs on Medicaid 1115 and Work Requirements
In a timely blog in Health Affairs, George Washington University Milken Institute School of Public Health Professor Sara Rosenbaum responds to the Trump administration’s letter of January 11 inviting states to propose demonstrations to test the effects of threatening to withdraw or reduce Medicaid from people who fail to meet work requirements.
Why Federal Medicaid Disproportionate Share Hospital Payments Should Not Be Cut
In the Commonwealth Fund’s To the Point blog, Sara Rosenbaum, the Harold and Jane Hirsh Professor of Health Law and Policy at the Milken Institute School of Public Health, makes a case for staving off harmful cuts to state Medicaid disproportionate share hospital (DSH) payments.