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POLITICO New York Health Care: What's in Cuomo's budget

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

CUOMO’S BUDGET — We read Gov. Andrew Cuomo’s budget so you don’t have to. Below are some highlights but we will have plenty more in the coming days.

...And remember, we need your help. If you think we missed something important in the budget, or there is a story you can’t believe the media isn’t covering, email me at

HUGE MEDICAID CHANGE — Gov. Andrew Cuomo's plan to have New York City once again contribute to the growth in Medicaid would cost the city $656 million over the next two years.

AIDS MONEY LESS THAN THOUGHT — When Gov. Andrew Cuomo spoke at the Apollo Theater on Dec. 1, in honor of World AIDS Day, he roused the crowd with a promise of $200 million toward combating HIV/AIDS in New York State.

…But Cuomo's commitment is not nearly as big as advocates had presumed. The governor's proposed budget allocates the $200 million over 5 years, or $40 million per year. That makes for a more modest increase of 1.6 percent, which is a small fraction of what advocates have said will be necessary to truly end the epidemic.

PAID FAMILY LEAVE — Invoking the final moments he spent with his father, Gov. Andrew Cuomo made his case to lawmakers today to pass his proposal for a paid family leave program.

BREAST CANCER PUSH — Cuomo, whose longtime girlfriend's public battle with breast cancer made headlines last year, has pledged to spend $91 million to increase cancer screenings and research.

MEDICAID SPENDING — Cuomo is proposing to spend $63 billion on Medicaid in Fiscal Year 2017, which begins April 1, slightly less than the state spent in 2016. The decline is because of a shift in nearly $50 million in Medicaid funds to the Essential Plan, a new health insurance option being offered on the exchange for low-income New Yorkers.

THE EXCHANGE — New York's health exchange, created by the Affordable Care Act, will cost $484 million this coming year, Cuomo said.

OPIOID FIGHT — CVS Pharmacy will begin providing individual training and naloxone statewide to customers without a prescription.

SYRINGE EXCHANGE — Cuomo proposed Wednesday that limitations on the Expanded Syringe Access Program (ESAP) be lifted. Under the current program, a maximum of 10 syringes can be sold without a prescription to anyone 18 or older.

FARM TO SCHOOL — Cuomo proposed an expansion of farm-to-school partnerships. Cuomo launched a $350,000 program in 2015, the New York State Farm to School Competitive Grants Program, which helped six schools source local food. At the recommendation of the Anti-Hunger Task Force, Cuomo is proposing a second $250,000 round of grants and looks to expand “NY Thursdays,” a farm-to-school program encouraging commitments from school districts to provide locally sourced school lunches every Thursday.

SAFE TOYS — Cuomo will work with the Legislature to pass a bill that would restrict toxic chemicals in children’s toys.

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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

NOW WE KNOW — Going a month without drinking may not be the best idea, according to an article in the British Medical Journal.

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

STUDY TIME — The University at Buffalo and Citiva are partnering to study medical marijuana, according to Buffalo Business First.

DON’T DO THAT — A Mount Sinai Hospital physician is the target of an NYPD investigation after a 22-year-old patient accused him of knocking her out with morphine and ejaculating on her face, the Daily News reported.

MAKING ROUNDS — Northwell Health’s 2,500 member physician practice is rebranding as Northwell Health Physician Partners.

POACHED — Crain’s explains how a few NYU Langone doctors left for Mount Sinai, forcing Langone’s sleep center program to close.

GRANT LAND — Three new federal grants totaling $4.4 million will support cancer research at Roswell Park Cancer Institute, according to Buffalo Business First.

ACROSS THE RIVER: More than 262,000 New Jerseyans have signed up for a 2016 plan on the health insurance marketplace established by the Affordable Care Act, according to the latest numbers from the U.S. Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services.

PHARMA REPORT: Drug companies entered into substantially fewer potential pay-for-delay agreements in fiscal 2014, a sign that the Supreme Court's 2013 ruling on the pharmaceutical patent settlements may be changing industry behavior, according to a report from the Federal Trade Commission.

-THUMBS UP — Kristina Fiore for MedPage Today reports: “An FDA advisory committee has voted 12 to 5 to recommend approval of a buprenorphine implant (Probuphine) to treat patients who are already stable on low doses of the sublingual version of the drug.”


-LEGIONNAIRES’ — Michigan Gov. Rick Snyder and state health officials confirmed today that a significant spike in cases of Legionnaires' disease near Flint had resulted in 10 deaths over the past two years.

-WE’RE ALL JUST DOLLAR SIGNS — The New York Times reports: “Drugs for hemophilia are so expensive and therefore so lucrative for the pharmaceutical industry that they have created an unusual conflict of interest, blurring the lines between being a patient and drug seller.”

-IT’S SO SYMBOL — President Barack Obama is proposing to allow latecomer Medicaid expansion states to tap into three years of full federal funding whenever they join the optional Obamacare program, according to POLITICO.

-INFECTIOUS — POLITICO reports: “Between 2012 and 2015, closed-channel duodenoscopes - like the ones at the center of the recent deadly superbug outbreak - were linked to at least 25 incidents of antibiotic-resistant infection around the world that sickened at least 250 patients, according to an investigation from Sen. Patty Murray. The report:

-GLOBAL DEFENSE FUND — The Wall Street Journal reports: “A commission of global health experts convened by the U.S. National Academy of Medicine on Wednesday called for $4.5 billion a year from governments, foundations and corporations to strengthen the world’s defenses against pandemics, calling them one of the greatest risks to humanity.”

TODAY'S TIP — Comes from the Cleveland Clinic: “Rather than a really hot (or cold!) shower, run the water on warm.


-BODY WORKS — Researchers at the University at Buffalo will research the role antibodies play in Sjögren’s syndrome.

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MISSED A ROUNDUP? Get caught up here: 1/13, 1/12, 1/11, 1/8, 1/7

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