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The pair in Colorado were outraged when they got billed $722 each time a nurse pushed a syringe into an IV. What should you do when you believ…
NCAA Compensating Athletes
FILE - Florida Gov. Ron DeSantis holds up a just signed bill which would allow college athletes in the state to earn money from endorsement deals, at the University of Miami in Coral Gables, Fla., in this Friday, June 12, 2020, file photo. The NCAA Board of Directors is expected to greenlight one of the biggest changes in the history of college athletics when it clears the way for athletes to start earning money based on their fame and celebrity without fear of endangering their eligibility or putting their school in jeopardy of violating amateurism rules that have stood for decades.(AP Photo/Lynne Sladky, File)
H. Dennis Beaver: “A good lawyer will not let the junkyard dog opposing counsel make your husband cry. The deposition will be stopped, and the court informed of this unprofessional behavior. Lawyers are here to protect and help our clients. That’s our job.”
José Mendoza’s snoring was bad — but the silence when he stopped breathing was even worse for his wife, Nancy. The sudden quiet would wake her…
A new federal law could make it a whole lot cheaper to buy your own insurance if you don’t get coverage through an employer or a government insurance program such as Medicare or Medicaid.
CalMatters Commentary - When Eli Broad died last week, Los Angeles lost a civic leader and California lost a passionate advocate for charter schools.
With the high charges common in the U.S. for treatment, accident victims can easily exhaust the policy limits of even generous personal injury coverage, leaving some vulnerable to huge bills.
A rogue industry. A gun to our head. Extortion. That’s how infuriated lawmakers described soft drink companies — and what they pulled off in 2018 when they scored a legislative deal that bars California’s cities and counties from imposing taxes on sugary drinks.
“Facility fees are designed by hospitals in particular to grab more revenue from the weakest party in health care: namely, the individual patient,” said Alan Sager, a professor of health policy and management at the Boston University School of Public Health.
The bipartisan bill, modeled on both Agent Orange legislation and the 9/11 health act, aims to help unknown thousands of veterans who got sick after being exposed to toxic substances from massive open fire pits where the military burned its garbage, as well as other sources.