NYT (Reuters: T.M. PAPERS) New York’s health care system has been hit hard by the death of its longtime doctor, Dr. Michael McClintock, in August.
McCLintock died at his home in Manhattan on September 21 after a medical diagnosis of post-traumatic stress disorder.
The city’s medical center is expected to provide more than $1 billion in reimbursement to Mcclintock’s family by December, according to a Reuters analysis of city data.
According to McCallin family spokesman Dan Kramer, McHincks death was associated with traumatic stress and traumatic brain injury among other factors.
“McCallen is one of our most beloved doctors,” McGovern said in a statement Thursday after a meeting with health care facilitators.
He said McCallen had served the city since 2007.
Middlesex County County Commissioner Robert Gosnell said he was saddened by the news of McKenzie’s death.
Gonsnell said McChineys death could cause serious financial issues for the county.
In the last four years, Middletown has taken in more than $2 billion in revenue through health care reimbursals and payments, according to a new study by The New York Times.
Calls to City Hall for McLintocks reinstatement have been stopped for several days due to concerns about the public safety of the hospital.
Last week, New York Governor Andrew Cuomo announced a plan to increase health insurance coverage to the disabled and increase state medical spending to help repair healthcare disparities.
Cuomo also announced $250 million to expand health benefits for the disabled and those who experience medical issues such as traumatic traumatic encephalopathy, or PTSD, a condition that prevents the brain from processing new information.
As of Thursday afternoon, more than 3.3 million people had benefits from the plan.
Mayor Michael Bloomberg announced a $500 million recovery fund that would be used to provide up to $1,000 a month for people with a pre-existing condition and $250 for those without a chronic condition.
New Jersey Governor Chris Christie announced plans to extend beneficiaries to those with a disability in the first quarter through 2021, bringing the total number of individuals with disabilities to 2.1 million according to The New Jersey Times. Governors in Oregon and Minnesota announced funding to upgrade hospital facilities that were underutilized in 2017 and 2018, reinforcing the national reorganization of the system.
Kate Brown announced an increased $100 fee for anyone who purchases a new medical device within three months of receiving it and a upfront fee of $50 for a device which is not preferred to anyone of a specific age. Ohio Gov John Kasich announced that he would sign a bill that includes funding for community organizations to set up tribal councils for public education and support the disabled.
On Friday a source at The United States National Mediation Service told Reuters that the federal government has agreed to waive the $10 per hour mandatory minimum of $200 for non-disabled crisis counselors.
At the time of that announcement the government said it was considering funding to reopen tribes to negotiate new tribal coupon for tribal members who want to resign from their federal government positions.
With McDonald’s death and the continued repercussions of past