September 1, 2006 | Toolkit
March 30, 2005 | Program Results Report
The Ingham County Health Department, working in partnership with hospitals, employers, consumers and insurers in Lansing, Mich., created an organized system of care for county residents.
December 1, 2003 | Program Results Report
Georgetown University completed a study in early 2000 that suggested that the District of Columbia would be better served if health care for its uninsured and indigent populations were purchased through the private rather than the public sector.
December 1, 2002 | Program Results Report
In 2000, the Anchorage Access to Health Care Coalition collected information on health care access in the community and engaged the community in developing options to improve access.
September 1, 2001 | Program Results Report
The New York Academy of Medicine documented, profiled and assessed public-private community initiatives to provide health care for the uninsured.
April 4, 2007 | Program Results Report
Communities in Charge is a program to help broad-based community coalitions design and establish sustainable health care delivery systems.
As Part of RWJF's Communities in Charge Program, Maine Establishes Health Plan Supporting Providers Who Offer Volunteer Care to Uninsured
April 6, 2007 | Program Results Report
In 2001, MaineHealth, a nonprofit health system serving southern and central Maine, established CarePartners, a health plan using a network of providers offering volunteer care to the uninsured.
July 8, 2014 | Program Results Report
Families USA works to support health care advocates in their efforts to educate about the Affordable Care Act (ACA). The organization reached over 100 advocates in underserved communities.
Disproportionate-Share Hospital Payment Reductions May Threaten the Financial Stability of Safety-Net Hospitals
June 2, 2014 | Journal Article
Safety-net hospitals rely on disproportionate-share hospital (DSH) payments to help cover uncompensated care costs and underpayments by Medicaid (known as Medicaid shortfalls).
January 1, 2006 | Book