Through an act of supreme cunning, John Roberts accomplished his conservative doctrinal goals without paying any political cost by siding with the high court's liberal wing in the health care ruling. By David A. KaplanJun 28, 2012 3:22 PM ET
If the Affordable Care Act, or even parts of it, is upheld, Americans will be able to opt for health care outside of their job. How will that affect employees? By Shelley DuBoisShelley DuBois, writer-reporter - Jun 21, 2012 5:00 AM ET
Whether or not the Supreme Court rules in favor of the president's health care plan, companies are going to find a way to cut costs.
By Geoff Colvin, senior editor-at-large
FORTUNE -- What Fortune 500 companies really want from U.S. health care reform is pretty basic: They want sustainable costs and healthy, productive employees. But business doesn't just want those things; it desperately needs them, and it's going to get them, MOREMay 11, 2012 5:00 AM ET
The reams of data available to companies are only as useful as the people working with them. By Ethan RouenMar 19, 2012 11:26 AM ET
A noted USC oncologist and one of Steve Jobs' doctors has written a book that turns much of what we thought we knew about medicine upside down.
By Brian Dumaine, senior editor-at-large
FORTUNE -- At a meeting of the nation's top oncologists in Denver a couple of years back, Dr. David Agus, a prominent cancer researcher, was giving a keynote address. Agus talked about the need to take a new approach to treating MOREFeb 17, 2012 5:00 AM ET
Either by choice or because of financial woes, people will work into their golden years. What happens to the workplace when seniors don't leave?
By Colleen Leahey, reporter
FORTUNE -- A man parks his bike and unbuckles his helmet to reveal baldness and salt-and-pepper eyebrows. A woman in orthopedic shoes makes her way into an office building, while another peers through her bifocal glasses at her smartphone, the font on the screen MOREJan 9, 2012 5:00 AM ET
Mt. Sinai Hospital CEO Kenneth Davis discusses the science of being a CEO and how to manage a hospital when it seems like all forces are aligned against you. Interview by Shelley DuBoisShelley DuBois, writer-reporter - Dec 22, 2011 10:05 AM ET
FORTUNE -- Why it's hot: Coaches who help explain medical issues have been part of health care for a while. But with consumers taking more responsibility for their choices, and billing becoming more complex, companies now need coaches who get personal finance.
What you'll do: Health coaches with a clinical background, usually registered nurses, advise on diseases and specific treatment. They will now be expected to help sort through both the cost MOREOct 12, 2011 5:00 AM ET
Henry Ford Health System's newest hospital, a $360-million facility with all private rooms, concierge service, and indoor farmer's market is a radical, risky move for health care. But it just might be a logical one too.
By William C. Taylor, contributor
(ManagementInnovationeXchange) -- Not long ago, I was in the audience at a symposium organized by the leaders of the Henry Ford Health System, a $4-billion-a-year health-and-hospital company based in Detroit. The organization's leaders MOREMar 2, 2011 10:26 AM ET
|5 people you might not tip (but should)|
|Toyota unveils redesigned Camry|
|Oklahoma bans local minimum wage increases|
|Stock gain after Janet Yellen speech|
|GM reveals most powerful drop-top Corvette|