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POLITICO New York Health Care: Schumer on Hoosick Falls water pollution; HHC gets consultant help

Dear readers: POLITICO New York Pro subscribers receive an enhanced version of this email at 5:30 a.m. each weekday. If you'd like to receive it, along with a customized real-time news feed of New York health care policy news throughout the day, please contact us at and we'll set you up for trial access.

written by Dan Goldberg

COME CLEAN — Saint-Gobain, the company suspected of tainting Hoosick Falls' drinking water supply with toxic chemicals, should immediately disclose the full extent of the pollution it caused, U.S. Sen. Chuck Schumer said Monday.

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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

DE BLASIO SEEKS OUTSIDE HELP FOR HEALTH + HOSPITALS — Mayor Bill de Blasio is turning to a well-known health care consultant to solve a problem that has bedeviled most of his predecessors — securing the city's financially troubled public hospital system.

FARLEY TO PHILLY — Tom Farley, who served during Mayor Michael Bloomberg's third term, has been appointed to lead the Philadelphia Health Department, according to a press release from Mayor Jim Kenney's office.

NOW WE KNOW — Time isn't money. Time is time and money is money and if you think time is more valuable than money, you are likely to be happier, according to a study from the Society for Personality and Social Psychology. The study didn't look at people living near the poverty level, who really need money.

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STRUGGLING DE BLASIO PROGRAM — NYC Safe, Mayor Bill de Blasio's $22 million program to help violent mentally ill residents, does not coordinate with prosecutors and the city's court system to identify people who pose the greatest risks, a DNAinfo investigation has found.

ZIKA UPDATE — There are now nine New Yorke who have contracted the Zika virus.

MAKING ROUNDS — Sid Dinsay has left the press shop at Mount Sinai Health System and is now working for MWWPR.

JOB OPENING — Crouse Hospital in Syracuse has an opening for a barista.

COMING ATTRACTIONS — The Assembly Health Committee meets at 10:30 a.m. today.

ACROSS THE RIVER: Mercer County legislators and community advocates criticized the Christie administration Monday for what they say is inaction on lead prevention and control efforts.


-WHERE FLU SPIKES Austin Frakt reports on an incredible study that found flu spikes in the cities whose teams make it to the Super Bowl.

-ZIKA IS AN EMRGENCY — The World Health Organization on Monday declared a global emergency over a surge in birth defects suspected to be caused by Zika, a mosquito-borne virus spreading quickly across Latin America.

-THE FINAL FRONTIER — A British researcher has been given permission to use CRISPR to edit the genes of a human embryo, according to The New York Times.

-MOONSHOT — The White House on Monday outlined its cancer budget proposal for fiscal 2016-17 — including the grants that will encourage research and collaboration with the pharmaceutical industry in pursuit of better diagnostics, prevention and treatments. POLITICO reports: "The White House said that $195 million in NIH funding for fiscal 2016 will go towards the cancer moon shot efforts and it's asking Congress for another $755 million for fiscal 2017. Most, or $680 million, would go to NIH and $75 million would be designated for "data work" at the FDA.”

-SELLING INSURANCE ACROSS STATE LINES — Over the strong objections of the health insurance industry and state insurance regulators, a House panel gave the nod Monday to a bill that would let insurance companies cross state lines to sell insurance products.

-AETNA EARNINGS — Bloomberg reports: "Aetna Inc., the U.S.’s third-biggest health insurer by enrollment, posted operating profit that beat analysts’ expectations after the company spent less on medical care than a year ago."

-GOOD NEWS Two E. coli outbreaks linked to Chipotle now appear to be over, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention said in an update Monday.

-MENTAL HEALTH ALTERNATIVE — Today, Democrats on the House Energy and Commerce Committee will release a mental-health reform bill as an alternative to Rep. Tim Murphy's measure after longstanding disputes over key policies. The Democrats' decision to release their bill, which was first shared with POLITICO, underscores partisan differences over patient privacy language, controversial assisted outpatient treatment programs and the future of SAMHSA. Unlike Murphy's bill, the Democrats' bill doesn't address assisted outpatient treatment programs - which some advocates oppose as a threat to patients' civil liberties because treatment is court-ordered.

-CALIFORNIA SPENDING — California paid private health plans $387.5 million to cover hepatitis C treatments for 3,624 Medi-Cal patients between July 2014 and November 2015, according to NPR.

TODAY'S TIP — Comes from New York City Health + Hospitals, which offers us five tips for a healthy heart.


-SWABBING NEWBORNS — Scientists from the Icahn Institute for Genomics and Multiscale Biology and NYU researchers say swabbing babies born via C-section with fluids from the birth canal helps restore some of the bacteria that coat a baby's body when it is born vaginally, according to an article in Nature Medicine.

-GET THE FIBER — NPR reports: "A study published Monday in the journal Pediatrics concludes that eating lots of fiber-rich foods during high school years may significantly reduce a woman's risk of developing breast cancer."

MISSED A ROUNDUP? Get caught up here: 2/1, 1/29, 1/28, 1/27, 1/26

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