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POLITICO New York Health Care: Lander opposes LICH rezoning; De Blasio moves on homelessness

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written by Dan Goldberg

LICH SAGA — The saga of Long Island College Hospital took another turn Wednesday night, when city councilman Brad Lander declared his opposition to a developer’s plan to rezone the area. Mayor Bill de Blasio, who rose to prominence protesting the closure of LICH, has already indicated his support for a rezoning. Fortis, which bought the property from SUNY, must now decide whether it wants to build “as of right,” angering the community, or apply for a rezoning, angering the community. POLITICO New York’s Sally Goldenberg has more:

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DE BLASIO LEADS ON HOMELESS — Mayor Bill de Blasio said Wednesday he could no longer wait for the state of New York to hash out a deal to build new housing for the homeless and mentally ill. After months of negotiations between the de Blasio administration and Gov. Andrew Cuomo turned sour, de Blasio broke with more than two decades of precedent on supportive housing. The move made for a rare moment when the mayor outmaneuvered the governor, and publicly put the onus on Cuomo to follow his lead. Read more here:

...The big question is how will Cuomo respond. Homeless advocates want the governor to match the mayor’s commitment. But the governor is not known to enjoy following the mayor’s lead.

MCCRAY ON RADIO — WNYC’s Brian Lehrer interviewed Chirlane McCray Wednesday morning about her call for increased prenatal and maternal depression screening. It is absolutely worth a listen.

NOW WE KNOW — Young women who saw “Fifty Shades of Grey” realized something wasn’t quite right about Christian's abusive behavior, according to a study in Journal of Women’s Health from Michigan State University. "The encouraging news is that these young women are identifying aspects of an unhealthy relationship between Christian and Anastasia," lead author Amy Bonomi, chairperson and professor of MSU's Department of Human Development and Family Studies, said in a press release accompanying the article. "They were keenly aware of the different aspects of abuse in the relationship and told us in great detail the danger the abuse poses for Anastasia."

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FINANCES — St. Joseph's Hospital Health Center posted a $25.4 million operating loss for the first nine months of 2015, according to its most recent financial report. The report also said the health center plans to file an insurance claim for expenses incurred because of a legionella outbreak. “At this time it is too early to determine the extent of our claim and the extent of the coverage under our policy,” the report said. Read the report here:

MORE MEDICAL MARIJUANA TROUBLE — Gothamist says the state’s medical marijuana plan is in disarray.

COORDINATED CARE — The 1199SEIU Benefit Funds, 1199SEIU United Healthcare Workers East and North Shore-LIJ Health System are creating a coordinated care program for about 10,000 members. The program begins Jan. 1. Care for 1199SEIU members will be coordinated through North Shore-LIJ Premium, an integrated network of more than 5,500 primary care and specialty physicians as well as other healthcare professionals in the New York metropolitan area, according to a press release from North Shore-LIJ. “This new collaboration with 1199SEIU marks the first time the health system and a union have entered into a value-based contract that allows us to focus our efforts on improving important patient outcomes by enhancing the coordination, delivery and efficiency of care to our health care colleagues,” Michael J. Dowling, president and chief executive officer of North Shore-LIJ, said in the release.

MAKING ROUNDS — Andy Sabin, of East Hampton, has promised $30 million to support research at The University of Texas MD Anderson Cancer Center. Sabin, who enjoys “Hillary for Prison 2016” signs, own Sabin Metal Corporation.

ACROSS THE RIVER — Moody’s said that the $15.5 million settlement between Morristown Medical Center and its host municipality has potentially groundbreaking repercussions for other not-for-profit hospitals in New Jersey and across the US. The reason? Other towns might ask their non-profit hospitals for tax payments. POLITICO New Jersey’s Katie Jennings has more: [PRO]


-STDS — The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention reports Syphilis infections are up 15 percent from 2013 to 2014; cases of gonorrhea increased 5 percent, and chlamydia is up 3 percent.

TODAY'S TIP — Comes from state health commissioner Dr. Howard Zucker who urges New Yorkers to talk with providers before asking for antibiotics because they may not be appropriate.


-THE COST OF DEPRESSION — African Americans with major depressive symptoms had almost twice the increased risk of stroke and coronary heart disease, according to research in the journal Circulation: Quality and Outcomes. "African Americans have higher rates of severe depression yet lower rates of treatment compared with white populations," Emily O'Brien, lead researcher and medical instructor at the Clinical Research Institute at Duke University, said in a press release accompanying the article. "We need better communication between providers and patients to support early screening and shared-decision making to reduce the rate of depression in this population."

MISSED A ROUNDUP? Get caught up here: 11/18, 11/17, 11/16, 11/13, 11/12

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