An Indiana Senate panel voted Wednesday to advance a bill that would prohibit non-compete agreements between physicians and their employers.
Upset with what they say is the excessive cost of health care in Indiana, House Republicans want to levy fines against hospitals that charge more than 260% of what Medicare reimburses for services.
Indiana Senate Republicans have introduced a trio of health care-related bills that aim to lower prescription drug costs, promote competition among physicians and end the practice that allows for inaccurate medical billing in certain circumstances.
An Indianapolis physician has pleaded guilty to understating his taxes by about $361,000 over a four-year period, a felony.
An emergency room nurse at Franciscan Health Crawfordsville hospital repeatedly tampered with vials of pain medications, including morphine and fentanyl, from an automated medication dispensing system for her own use, authorities say.
Eli Lilly and Co. illegally deducted millions of dollars from employee paychecks to pay for company vehicles and extra time off, a former sales representative claims in a federal lawsuit.
A marketing executive at Roche Diagnostics Corp. in Indianapolis who lost her job in a restructuring last year is suing the company in a wide-ranging discrimination complaint.
No one is disputing the fact that AES Indiana’s newest power plant, Eagle Valley in Martinsville, conked out twice last year and stayed out of service for 11 months while dozens of experts tried to fix it. But now plenty of people are arguing over who was at fault—and who should pay.
The federal No Surprises Act, which took effect Jan. 1, protects patients from receiving surprise medical bills resulting from unexpected, out-of-network coverage for emergency services, anesthesiology, radiology and other medical care.
In recent months, current and former employees of drugmaker Eli Lilly and Co., medical-equipment maker Roche Diagnostics and health care system Ascension St. Vincent have filed suit in federal district court, claiming their religious views and civil liberties were violated.
Indiana University Health has set up a “rapid-response team” to help its doctors seeking guidance on whether they can legally perform an abortion to protect the health of the mother and other situations.
A federal judge has dismissed, for now, an investors’ securities suit against Elanco Animal Health that claimed the Greenfield-based company defrauded shareholders by “stuffing” product distribution channels far in excess of customers’ demands.
In a lawsuit filed last month in Marion Superior Court, investors of VoCare accused top officers and board members of self-dealing, gross mismanagement and fraudulent behavior that has put the privately held company in “imminent danger” of insolvency.
Trustees at Indiana and Purdue universities were voting Friday to revamp a 52-year relationship that is IUPUI and rebrand the urban campus as Indiana University Indianapolis, a move intended to end confusion and drive growth in enrollment, research and prestige.
American Senior Communities, the largest nursing home company in Indiana, has agreed to pay nearly $5.6 million to resolve allegations that it violated federal laws by submitting false claims to the Medicare program.
Two nurses who worked at Hendricks Regional Health claim they were required to change into scrubs in locker rooms and travel to their work areas before they could punch in for their shifts, resulting in chronic underpayment.
Abortion clinics in Indiana are now in the crosshairs of the Indiana General Assembly and are likely to face a sharp drop-off in business if current legislation passes that would significantly restrict access to abortion.
Cook Group, the Bloomington-based maker of medical devices, is being sued by a participant of its 401(k) retirement plan, who claims the plan charged unreasonably high fees, cutting the value of the retirement benefits.
Eli Lilly and Co. is one of hundreds of U.S. companies being sued in the recent trend in litigation: excessive fees on 401(k) retirement plans.
A top human resources officer at Eli Lilly and Co.’s factory in New Jersey claims the drugmaker fired her in retaliation for investigating employee complaints about drug manufacturing problems and for refusing to drop the matter.