Economy Private Equity Tries to Protect Another Profit Center (edelinski) Twenty-five states have passed laws with limited protection for patients from out-of-network bills, usually for emergency room or urgent-care services; 20 more states are considering legislation. But these laws do not cover self-insured employer plans, which can only be regulated by the federal government. These plans cover an estimated 61 percent of workers who have private insurance, up from 44 percent 20 years ago. That means Congress must step in to protect insured patients from unfair and unexpected medical charges. Paris commuter chaos as metro workers strike over pension reform (Sparky1) Unions want the strike, expected to be the largest since 2007 in Paris, to send a warning to Macron’s government as it
Peak Prosperity considers the following as important: News
This could be interesting, too:
Alasdair Macleod writes A potential crisis in Comex gold
Daily Pfennig writes ,800 You Had Better Hold On From Here!
Peak Prosperity writes Covid-19: Vindication! HCQ+ & Ivermectin Work!
Charles Hugh Smith writes The American Economy in Four Words: Neofeudal Extortion, Decline, Collapse
Twenty-five states have passed laws with limited protection for patients from out-of-network bills, usually for emergency room or urgent-care services; 20 more states are considering legislation. But these laws do not cover self-insured employer plans, which can only be regulated by the federal government. These plans cover an estimated 61 percent of workers who have private insurance, up from 44 percent 20 years ago. That means Congress must step in to protect insured patients from unfair and unexpected medical charges.
Unions want the strike, expected to be the largest since 2007 in Paris, to send a warning to Macron’s government as it launches one of the most perilous reforms of his presidency — to merge France’s 42 different pension systems into a single points-based system.
HKEX’s valuation of the LSE falls “substantially short” and the “ongoing situation in Hong Kong” adds to uncertainty for shareholders, the London bourse added, a reference to weeks of pro-democracy street protests in the former British colony.
“Accordingly, the board unanimously rejects the conditional proposal and, given its fundamental flaws, sees no merit in further engagement,” the LSE said in a statement.
The end of the boom in California also poses troubling questions for investments elsewhere in the country. Will other tech economies follow suit? What are the prospects for booming markets in Arizona, Nevada, Utah, Texas and Florida? And will panic selling drive down prices everywhere, as it did in 2008, pushing an already weakened national economy into recession?
Lakeland, Florida-based Publix “respectfully requests that only law enforcement officials openly carry firearms in our stores,” a spokesperson told CBS MoneyWatch in an email. The grocer operates in seven states, including Alabama and North Carolina, where openly displaying weapons is legal.
Central banks in Japan, Taiwan and Indonesia will all meet next week, too. Japan’s interest rates are already very low, and investors are looking out to see whether the central bank will ease its monetary policy even further in the future.
The move that kicked off last week’s revived stock market rally spoke volumes. Beijing yielded to a key demand of pro-democracy protests, allowing Hong Kong leader Carrie Lam to withdraw a bill that would permit extradition of city residents.
Why Can’t I Have This? (thc0655)
But then government got into the car design business. First, with regard to emissions – which were “uncontrolled” before 1967 – and then (the precedent having been established) saaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaafety. Today, the government micromanages the car industry and effectively dictates vehicle design, with the result being that new cars are expensive, homogenous and largely not much fun anymore.
The numbers are actually appalling. Of Americans who were between the ages of 51 and 61 in 1992, 80% of the rich, college-educated Americans were still alive, while only 50% of the poorest 20% were. The other 60%, the three quintiles in the middle, were, well, exactly in the middle, with 65% still alive. What’s the difference?
The chemical N-Nitrosodimethylamine, or NDMA, is a yellow liquid that dissolves in water. It doesn’t have an odor or much of a taste. It’s known to cause cancer in animals and is classified as a probable carcinogen in humans—it’s most toxic to the liver. A single dose of less than a milligram can mutate mice cells and stimulate tumors, and 2 grams can kill a person in days. An Oklahoma man poisoned the family of an ex-girlfriend in 1978 by pouring a small vial of NDMA into a pitcher of lemonade. In 2018 a graduate student in Canada sickened a colleague by injecting the chemical into his apple pie.
Argentina’s Agriculture Ministry said in a statement on Tuesday that after two decades of discussions, the Asian giant will begin imports of soy meal in the near term.
The deciding factor for the landmark deal was the US-China trade war, which strengthened Argentina’s hand after China halted all US agriculture product imports this summer, prompting China to source more agriculture products from South America.
To measure the scope of the spring floods, The New York Times analyzed satellite data from the Joint Polar Satellite System using software, developed by government and academic researchers for flood detection, that is frequently used in disaster response.
Gold & Silver
Provided daily by the Peak Prosperity Gold & Silver Group
Article suggestions for the Daily Digest can be sent to [email protected]. All suggestions are filtered by the Daily Digest team and preference is given to those that are in alignment with the message of the Crash Course and the “3 Es.”
The post Daily Digest 9/14 – The Rich Live Longer Than The Poor, CA Real Estate Boom Is Over – What Now? appeared first on Peak Prosperity.
Powered by WPeMatico