Jessica Nitardy, a Mexican dentist, says the majority of her clients are Americans who can't afford treatment in the U.S.
Very few people in Boston are uninsured, but there are huge swathes of them all over Dallas.
Each region of the U.S. has the same four most common complaints, just in a different order.
More than 350,000 uninsured poor in the Dallas/Ft. Worth metro area alone are missing out on health coverage.
The single greatest predictor for where the healthcare law's exchanges are successful? Which party controls the state government.
If U.S. health care and education starts to cluster, some metro areas will lose.
The young, healthy and uninsured are the most coveted cohort in health care. And they're disproportionately clustered around the country.
Major urban areas are magnets for the uninsured, and the state politicians who turned down the Medicaid expansion are not the ones who will pay to treat them.
Fascinating context for the transit workers who may soon go on strike, again.
American hospitals that provide high-quality, affordable treatment tend to hail from the heartland, according to a new visualization.
An unlikely mix of state pruning and raw commercialism is taking hold in Spain's capital.
Why the federal poverty line really doesn't reflect a family's needs.
Bacterial infections are killing more people in some parts of country, but not others.
The "STD Triage" app lets you email pictures of your "intimate problem" to a panel of dermatologists.
Premiums for the young and healthy are set to rise 169 percent, according to a new survey.
It varies widely across the country.
Beyond any impending bubble in education and health care spending, these two sectors are not a source of economic development in the first place.
According to a new study, community clinics keep costs down and do a better job treating patients.