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POLITICO New York Health Care: Raju's clearer vision; Zucker says not yet

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

VISION CHECK — The New York City public hospital system has no choice but to grow its way out of its current budget problems, Ram Raju, president and CEO, said Monday. Raju, speaking at the John Jay College of Criminal Justice in Manhattan, told a couple hundred staff members that New York City Health + Hospitals was making steady progress toward financial stability, though the bottom-line numbers do not yet reflect those gains.

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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

MEDICAL MARIJUANA — Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder will not qualify New Yorkers for medical marijuana — at least not yet, the state health department said Monday.

...In other news, New York State’s medical marijuana program, launched last week, is being criticized for being too restrictive and for its slow start. Vice News writes about how the program is “screwed up.” Marijuana Business Daily says it is “off to sluggish start.”

NOW WE KNOW — Some revisionist history for you this morning. Roman toilets weren’t so great, according to an article in the journal Parasitology.

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HOMELESS SOLUTIONS — New York City is planning to open and operate three new drop-in centers and take over operations of a fourth federally funded center as part of its efforts to better care for the city’s street homeless population, Human Resources Administration commissioner Steve Banks said Monday.

FINANCES NYU Langone Medical Center reported a 6.5 percent operating gain in 2015, according to its latest financial disclosure report.

AD CAMPAIGN — Mount Sinai Health System launched a new television campaign on Sunday. The “For You. For Life” campaign will run through Jan. 25, and will be supplemented by a print advertising campaign.

SURPRISE! — Drew Altman, in the Wall Street Journal, wonders whether New York’s surprise medical billing law can be a model for the nation.

ACOs — The Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services on Monday announced that in 2016, 532,084 Medicare beneficiaries in New York will be served by Accountable Care Organizations.

ACROSS THE RIVER: A bill that would prohibit the restraint of prisoners during and immediately after giving birth has passed both houses of the New Jersey Legislature.

-‘SAFE STAFFING’ — A bill that would establish minimum staff-to-patient ratios for certified nursing assistants in nursing homes is headed to Gov. Chris Christie’s desk.

-LEGAL AGE — A bill to raise the legal age to buy and sell tobacco products, including e-cigarettes, from 19 to 21 is headed to Christie’s desk.

PHARMA REPORT: Bloomberg News reports: “Celgene Corp. promoted Chief Operating Officer Mark Alles to chief executive officer, with Bob Hugin remaining at the drugmaker as executive chairman after almost six years as CEO.


-IS TAVENNER UP FOR THE JOB? — America’s Health Insurance Plans is in the spotlight after two of the nation’s largest insurers decided to pull out of the trade group.

-DEPRESSED DOCS — Aaron Carroll, a professor of pediatrics at Indiana University School of Medicine, writes about the depression he overcame while a resident.

-THE VOICE — The latest issue of POLITICO’s magazine has an interesting piece on a woman who left her career as an advocate for the homeless “to become a pioneer in patient-engagement — one to whom drug companies and top federal health officials at NIH and FDA now pay attention.”

-BREAST SCREENINGS — The U.S. Preventive Services Task Force published its final breast cancer screening recommendations Monday — in line with its earlier draft recommendations saying women should start routine mammograms later and have them less frequently.

-SCOTUS WON'T TOUCH PHARMA FREE SPEECH CASE — The Supreme Court declined to hear Johnson & Johnson's challenge of South Carolina's state court decisions that the company says violated its First Amendment rights, according to Reuters.

-BECOMING A 'MEDICAL HOME' ISN'T CHEAP — POLITICO reports: “A study out [Monday] from RAND finds that it could cost hundreds of thousands of dollars for primary care practices to convert themselves into ‘medical homes,’ which could limit the ability of small and independent practices to successfully make the change.” Read the study here:

TODAY'S TIP — Comes from the Cleveland Clinic: “These super foods help your body better withstand life’s daily stresses.”


-MELANOMA BLOOD TEST — A blood test that can monitor blood levels of DNA fragments from dead cancer cells does a better job than the current standard test at tracking the severity and potential spread of metastatic melanoma, according to a study in Molecular Oncology from researchers at NYU Langone Medical Center.

-E-CIGS — College-age kids try e-cigarettes to see if they like them, according to an article in Addiction Behavior from a professor at the University at Buffalo.

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