Coronavirus will add 500,000 people to Colorado’s Medicaid rolls — with major consequences for the health care system
From hospital profits to insurance prices to policy debates, the pandemic has reshaped the debate about health care in Colorado
Colorado public option opponents accused of trying to “weaponize” doctors against health insurance proposalJesse Paul Health Primary category in which blog post is published
The Polis administration wants a greater say over hospital prices for more than 1 million ColoradansJohn Ingold Health Primary category in which blog post is published
Colorado’s new reinsurance program has a TABOR problem. Lawmakers fear that could cause “cascading” impacts across the budget.John Ingold Health Primary category in which blog post is published
Colorado hospitals accuse Polis administration of hurting Medicaid patients, as health fight grows nastier
In a letter to the Department of Health Care Policy and Financing, hospital executives say onerous rules, outdated processes are putting patients at risk
Denver’s Rose Medical Center, celebrating 70 years, created a culture that countered post-war discrimination
Rose became the first Denver hospital to grant privileges to a black physician. Its emphasis on inclusivity endured through a contentious sale and shifting health care industry.
Colorado officials have finalized their proposal for a public health insurance option. Here’s what we still don’t know about it.
Short answer: There's a lot for lawmakers to fight over, from hospital and insurance company participation to an application for federal approval
State health care officials have until Nov. 15 to put together a final “state option” proposal for the legislature
Colorado health insurance rates are set to fall dramatically next year — for some. Here’s what that means for you.
From premium decreases to local purchasing alliances to carrier departures, there’s a lot going on with Colorado health coverage right now
State leaders are coy about how they would compel hospitals to participate in the newly proposed public health insurance option
Health care sharing ministries have their place in the market, supporters say, but a recent state clamp-down showcases a darker side
Colorado’s uninsured rate is holding steady, but a new study shows troubling trends in the state’s health care market
More people are covered under employer plans, but affordability is a growing problem