Interviews and newly unearthed documents reveal that Thomas, facing financial strain, privately pushed for a higher salary and to allow Supreme Court justices to take speaking fees.
Doctors with histories of horrific malpractice, costing insurance companies millions in settlements, are getting hired by health insurance companies to determine what treatments they will cover, or not.
A Michigan law requires coverage of cancer drugs. One insurer came up with a “defensible” way to avoid paying for treatments that offered Forrest VanPatten his last chance for survival.
Federal regulations require insurers to promptly hand over records to patients facing claim denials. Some insurers only turned over their files after ProPublica reached out.
Leonard Leo was instrumental in packing the US Supreme Court with the conservative supermajority. But he has also been busily at work packing state supreme courts as well.
The inside story of how Leonard Leo built a machine that remade the American legal system — and what he plans to do next.
A vaccine against tuberculosis, the world’s deadliest infectious disease, has never been closer to reality, with the potential to save millions of lives. But its development slowed after its corporate owner focused on more profitable vaccines.
Clarence Thomas has attended at least two Koch donor summits, putting him in the extraordinary position of having helped a political network that has brought multiple cases before the Supreme Court.
Another healthcare con job: A powerful lobbyist convinced a federal agency that doctors can be forced to pay fees on money that health insurers owe them.
The recent transformation of Georgia's election laws explicitly enabled citizens to file unlimited challenges to other voters’ registrations. Handling of some of those challenges may clash with federal law.
A mysterious network called AdStyle is placing ads with fake endorsements from celebrities like Oprah Winfrey and Elon Musk on conservative sites based in the U.S. and abroad.
People—like Supreme Court Justices—who have things to hide, like expensive gifts from billionaires with business before the court, really don't like being exposed.