Doctors fighting a reimbursement battle with one of the biggest U.S. health insurers want to make sure that ending surprise medical bills doesn’t come at the expense of their pay.
Justice Department suit alleges Anthem overbilled in its popular Medicare Advantage plans
The Indianapolis-based health insurer is accused of falsely certifying the accuracy of incorrect diagnosis data from doctors and other health providers over four years.Read More
Prosecutors said Chinese resident Fujie Wang and a person they call John Doe were behind the huge data breach at the Indianapolis-based insurer in 2015, which compromised the information of 78 million people.
The nation's second largest insurer said Wednesday that enrollment in its fully-insured coverage jumped more than 6%, to 15.3 million.
Little progress has been made in replacing Anthem Inc. in the Monument Circle building that, until the end of last year, served as headquarters for the Indianapolis-based health insurance giant.
While publicly backing his company’s 2015 merger with rival health insurer Anthem, Cigna’s CEO privately expressed regret about signing on to a deal that left him with a reduced role, lawyers for Anthem said in court Monday.
Anthem and Cigna are battling in court over whether one owes the other billions in damages for the collapse of their proposed merger.
Cigna Corp. officials did everything they could to sabotage a $48.9 billion merger with Anthem Inc., Anthem’s general counsel told a judge Monday.
Shares of the nation's second-largest health insurer soared after Anthem said it expected adjusted earnings in the new year to be better than $19 per share.
Increasingly, top researchers are questioning whether drugs such as Lantus from Sanofi, Levemir and Novolog from Novo Nordisk A/S, and Humalog from Eli Lilly and Co. are really needed for many patients.
While many analysts expect the ruling to be reversed by higher courts, the news adds to volatility in a sector that had barely recovered from political static this year.
Indianapolis-based Anthem Inc. added more Medicare customers and continued to clamp down its biggest expense, benefit payouts, in the third quarter.
The nation’s second-largest health insurer has agreed to pay the government a record amount to settle potential privacy violations in the biggest known health care hack in U.S. history, officials said Monday.
Former orthopedic surgeon Spyros Panos seemed like a successful orthopedic surgeon, but he’s accused of a decade-long stretch of criminal activity that netted him millions of dollars. Among the companies that indirectly used Panos' services was Indianapolis-based Anthem Inc.
Plaintiffs' attorneys sought $38 million in legal fees after reaching a $115 million settlement with the Indianapolis-based health insurer last year.
Lower medical expenses, acquisitions and enrollment gains helped profit rise 23 percent for the Indianapolis-based insurer in the second quarter.
The Indianapolis-based health insurer said that after considering public feedback, it decided “to pursue an alternative solution to meet its parking needs.”
The Trump administration’s decision to suspend some Obamacare payments could help a few health insurers, but one of them isn’t going to be Indianapolis-based Anthem Inc., which stands to lose hundreds of millions of dollars.
Many families are hard-pressed to meet soaring deductibles and have put off routine care or skipped medication to save money. The resulting health problems can be enormously costly for the medical system.
The insurer is asking for a zoning variance to install a fenced-in lot covered by solar panels on a grassy space off Virginia Avenue.