Study Illuminates How Equity-Oriented Primary Health Care May Affect Health

A new study published in The Milbank Quarterly is noteworthy for identifying approaches to reduce health inequities through clinical care, particularly in a primary health care context. It is among the first to demonstrate empirically that providing more equity-oriented health care (EOHC) predicts better patient health outcomes over time.

Milken Institute School of Public Health Researchers Urge Withdrawal of Public Charge Rule

The 26 public health, medicine, nursing and public policy scholars and practitioners from the George Washington University submitted an official comment to U.S. Secretary of Homeland Security Kirstjen M. Nielsen. “It is contrary to our sense of justice and civil rights that the proposed regulation would sanction lawfully admitted immigrants for lawfully using public benefits,” the GW scholars say.

Noted Public Health Researchers File Brief in Support of Arkansas Medicaid Work Challenge

Forty public health scholars recently filed a public health “friend of the court” amicus brief in support of three Arkansas Medicaid beneficiaries who are challenging the state’s Medicaid work requirements. The group included six Deans and Associate Deans at schools of public health, public policy and public administration.

How Embedding Attorneys in Health Systems Can Help Patients and Underserved Communities

There are now more than 330 medical-legal partnerships across the U.S. Health systems are embedding attorneys in health systems to help individual patients and underserved communities, says Joel Teitelbaum, JD, LLM in an interview with U.S. News & World Report.

Speaking for the Record: The Public Health Implications of Medicaid Work Experiments

Sara Rosenbaum explains why she and 42 other health experts submitted an amicus brief in support of the lawsuit brought by a group of Medicaid enrollees challenging the Health and Human Services (HHS) Secretary’s approval of the Kentucky Medicaid work requirement.