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POLITICO New York Health Care: Syphilis increases; Niagara hospital grant

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

SYPHILIS SURGE — Syphilis cases among men in New York surged in recent years, according to a prevention agenda put out by the New York State Department of Health.

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NOW WE KNOW — The U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention studied bison attacks at Yellowstone. The problem, according to this taxpayer funded research, is that people were standing too close to the bison.

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MARIJUANA IN SCHOOLS — Buffalo Business First examines the debate surrounding medical marijuana in schools.

MAKING ROUNDS — Dr. Rahul Sharma has been named emergency physician-in-chief at NewYork-Presbyterian/Weill Cornell Medical Center and chief of the division of emergency medicine at Weill Cornell Medicine, according to a press release from the hospital. Sharma succeeds Flomenbaum, who became chief of emergency medical services at NewYork-Presbyterian/Weill Cornell, according to the release.

GRANT LAND — The New York State Department of Health awarded a $450,000 grant to Niagara Falls Memorial Medical Center to support the continuation of a program that ensures better post-hospital care while reducing hospital readmissions and nursing home stays, according to a press release from the hospital. The Bridging the Inpatient Process restructured the hospital’s discharge plan, providing additional support to caregivers who will care for Medicaid beneficiaries at home and in the community and to ensure better transitions to outpatient care and services. Those changes have generated more than $2.39 million in Medicaid savings during the past year, according to the hospital.


-FLORIDA’S SWEEPING ABORTION BILL — Gov. Rick Scott on Friday signed a sweeping abortion bill into law that attempts to limit funding for Planned Parenthood, bans the sale, purchase, donation or transfer of fetal remains obtained through an abortion and requires physicians to have admitting and transfer privileges. Scott's action was met with immediate criticism from pro-abortion rights groups that say the bill, HB 1411, limits women's access to health care. Planned Parenthood volunteers last week dropped off 12,000 petitions gathered by a coalition of organizations that support abortion rights asking Scott to veto the bill. POLITICO Florida’s Christine Sexton has more:

-YES, BOB, WE ARE TALKING TO YOU — The medical community was incensed with Robert De Niro because he briefly defended the Tribeca Film Festival’s plans to screen a film by a discredited former doctor whose research caused widespread alarm about the debunked connection between vaccines and autism. “Grace and I have a child with autism,” he wrote, referring to his wife, Grace Hightower De Niro, “and we believe it is critical that all of the issues surrounding the causes of autism be openly discussed and examined. In the 15 years since the Tribeca Film Festival was founded, I have never asked for a film to be screened or gotten involved in the programming. However this is very personal to me and my family and I want there to be a discussion, which is why we will be screening VAXXED.”

...But then, De Niro recanted: “My intent in screening this film was to provide an opportunity for conversation around an issue that is deeply personal to me and my family. But after reviewing it over the past few days with the Tribeca Film Festival team and others from the scientific community, we do not believe it contributes to or furthers the discussion I had hoped for.”

-HEARTBREAKING QUESTION — The New York Times asks whether parents of children with severe disabilities be allowed to stunt their growth.

-UNINTENDED CONSEQUENCES — POLITICO reports: “Even as mosquitoes carrying the Zika virus advance northward, lawmakers in 18 states are trying to block the fetal tissue research that might unlock the keys to understanding the disease and preventing the massive birth defects associated with it. Scientists say such laws in states like Florida, Arizona, Ohio and Indiana — along with an escalating probe of fetal tissue research by House Republicans — are becoming roadblocks to the research needed to combat Zika. But their reaction has been muted because they fear the wrath of anti-abortion activists, even though many say the research is urgent to find the answers that could save children from birth defects or death. The furor from the Planned Parenthood sting videos is driving the tide of bills, which range from outright bans on research using aborted tissue to prohibitions on donating the tissue.”

-SPEAKING OF ZIKA — There have been 273 cases of Zika confirmed in the U.S. mainland so far, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, which also updated guidelines for preventing sexual transmission of the virus. The CDC is now recommending that women diagnosed with Zika or experiencing symptoms should wait eight weeks before trying to get pregnant. Men diagnosed with Zika or experiencing symptoms should wait at least six months before trying to have a baby with their partner. CDC officials said they updated the waiting time after the agency confirmed that the virus can stay in semen for at least 62 days.

-A NEW HOPE — Modern Healthcare reports: “The CMS will test whether paying skilled-nursing facilities more will help reduce avoidable hospital admissions among their long-term-care residents. Industry stakeholders say the move acknowledges the role of post-acute-care facilities in improving quality of care, a role integral to the upcoming bundled payment model.”

TODAY'S TIP — Comes from the Cleveland Clinic: “Probiotics found in yogurt can help to alleviate diarrhea, constipation, and ulcers.”


-PAPA JOE — Women and their partners should limit their caffeine intake during the two weeks leading up to conception, according to researchers at the National Institutes of Health and Ohio State University, Columbus. Women who did not were more likely to miscarry, the researchers said, according to the study published in Fertility and Sterility.

-NAME OF THE GAME — Black men with “black names” such as Elijah and Moses lived, on average, one year longer than other black men, according to research examining 3 million death certificates from 1802 through 1970. Here’s the theory: "I think the teachers in these one-room schoolhouses - teachers who also taught Sunday school - probably placed implicit expectations on students with these distinctive names," said coauthor Lisa Cook in a press release accompanying the article. "And I think that gave them a status that they otherwise would not have had."

MISSED A ROUNDUP? Get caught up here: 3/25, 3/24, 3/23, 3/22, 3/21

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