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POLITICO New York Health Care: Mandating flu vaccines; what's next for Barrios-Paoli

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written by Dan Goldberg

MAKING FLU VACCINES STATE LAW — Assemblyman Jeffrey Dinowitz is proposing legislation that would mandate flu vaccines for all New York State children entering state-licensed facilities, which would include day care centers and schools.

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AND MAKE SURE YOU FOLLOW Josefa and me on Twitter @J__Velasquez & @DanCGoldberg. And for all New Jersey health news, check out @katiedjennings

MAKING ROUNDS — Hunter College has hired Lilliam Barrios-Paoli, a former deputy mayor under Bill de Blasio. Barrios-Paoli, who resigned in September, to be "Senior Advisor to the President with a focus on special projects and community partnerships.”

NOW WE KNOW — Ivan Oransky pointed me to a study from Australian researchers who wanted to better understand Americans who shoot themselves in the foot — literally.

WE'D LOVE TO HEAR FROM YOU: This roundup is for you, so please tell us how we can make it even better. Send tips, news, ideas, calendar items, releases, promotions, job postings, birthdays, congratulations, criticisms and corrections to

CORRECTION — In Monday’s newsletter, I incorrectly described North Shore-LIJ’s Lake Success expansion. Here is a corrected version: North Shore-LIJ will have the opportunity to expand beyond the 440,000 square feet of clinical space it already owns and occupies at 1111 Marcus Ave. in Lake Success, part of a $113.7 million purchase of a 940,000-square-foot condominium unit by Waterstone Development that was finalized last week, according to a press release from the health system. The 30-year lease agreement will allow North Shore-LIJ to own all 1.4 million square feet of the complex at the end of the lease term in 2045. The condo, which had been in foreclosure since early 2015, is where North Shore-LIJ has its Human Resources Department. The health system already leases about 440,000 square feet at 1111 Marcus Ave. in Lake Success but this latest deal will allow it to expand its presence in the coming years taking additional space for clinical, administrative, lab and educational needs.

HOMELESS AUDIT New York City’s Department of Homeless Services lacks adequate staff to oversee the thousands of families with children living in its shelters, creating a porous oversight system that has allowed unsafe and unsanitary conditions to flourish at some shelter sites, a new audit by city Comptroller Scott Stringer found.

BLAME GAME — Bill Hammond, in the New York Post, says Gov. Andrew Cuomo should be blamed for the failure of Health Republic.

TRANSGENDER PROTECTIONS — New York City's Commission on Human Rights is out with new enforcement guidelines meant to protect gender nonconforming and transgender New Yorkers from discrimination.

NEW BLOOD — The Food and Drug Administration on Monday formally repealed the lifetime ban on blood donations from men who have had sex with men. The new rules bar men who have had sex with men in the past 12 months, which lots of groups still find discriminatory.

UNVEILED Winthrop University Hospital unveiled a $6 million trauma center Monday as the Mineola medical facility awaits approval to treat the most critically injured patients in Nassau County, according to Newsday.

ACROSS THE RIVER: The New Jersey Senate budget committee advanced a bipartisan bill on Monday that would allow nonprofit hospitals that conduct some for-profit medical activities to make annual community contributions and still maintain a tax exempt status.

PHARMA REPORT: Martin Shkreli, the recently indicted pharma bro, gave his first post-arrest interview, to The Wall Street Journal.


-DON’T DO THAT — Charles Ornstein’s latest look at privacy problems is a disturbing tale of nursing home employees. The abuses listed in this story are horrifying.

-MEET THE MET — The San Diego Union-Tribune reports: “Economist Paul DePodesta, whose pioneering methods for evaluating baseball players were lionized in the movie “Moneyball,” has been hired by the Scripps Translational Science Institute in La Jolla to find new ways to analyze medical data.

-FINE TOO LOW — A Florida state senator wants to increase the amount of fines levied against hospitals that will not perform rape tests on people seeking help at emergency departments.

-ONE TO GO —Nebraska freshman sen. Ben Sasse released his hold on the nomination of Robert Califf for FDA Commissioner, saying that HHS had produced the documents he wanted about the failure of Obamacare co-ops, according to POLITICO. “Alaska Sen. Lisa Murkowski still has a hold over concerns about FDA's approval of genetically modified salmon, but a GOP HELP aide said that the committee plans a vote to advance Califf's nomination in early January. He appears to have support in the full chamber as well.”

-FACT CHECK — The Democratic debate Saturday night included a question to Hillary Clinton asking what she would do to fix Obamacare because premiums had gone up 27 percent in five years. POLITICO reminds us all that the 27 percent figure (from this Kaiser Family Foundation study) pertains to employer-sponsored-insurance, not ACA exchange customers, and the time period predates most of the health law coverage expansion. And the prior five years - 2005-10 - also saw a 27 percent rise. That's historically relatively modest - the years 2000-2005 saw a 69 percent increase.

-FOLLOWING THE MONEY — Gale Scott examines why Hep C drugs are so much cheaper outside the United States.

TODAY'S TIP — Comes from the New York City Health + Hospitals: Tip to eat healthy — plan ahead. Get more tips:


-THE LINK — Women with periodontal disease are at greater risk for breast cancer, especially if they smoke or recently quit smoking, according to University at Buffalo research published in Cancer Epidemiology, Biomarkers & Prevention.

-HEART PROBLEMS — Dr. Vivek Reddy, director of cardiac arrhythmia services for Mount Sinai Hospital and the Mount Sinai Health System, writes in the Journal of American College of Cardiology that the WATCHMAN left atrial appendage closure device is more cost-effective than warfarin and non-warfarin oral anticoagulants for stroke reduction in patients with non-valvular atrial fibrillation.

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MISSED A ROUNDUP? Get caught up here: 12/21, 12/18, 12/17, 12/16, 12/15

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