Approximately 250,000 people currently have coverage through HIP 2.0.
The new project is a partnership between the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention and the CDC Foundation.
A new study has found that restricting opioid prescriptions may have an unintended side effect: more overdose deaths involving heroin and fentanyl.
The move is awaiting approval from the Indiana University Health board.
Ethics experts say Seema Verma's business arrangements conflicted with her public duties.
Clark County Health Officer Kevin Burke says the program has had a "slow but steady flow" of participants.
The study did not find an improvement in risky behaviors, such as smoking and obesity.
In 2015, Indiana expanded its Medicaid program -- HIP 2.0 -- under the Affordable Care Act. The program extended coverage to about 250,000 Hoosiers.
Indiana announced Tuesday it wants the federal government to renew HIP 2.0, the state’s Medicaid expansion program, for three years.
Purdue University Professor Andrew Whelton says drinking water safety, despite what many people might think, is not well understood.