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in Medicaid DSRIP in New Jersey: Trade-offs between Broad Hospital Participation and Safety Net Viability > Journal of Health Politics, Policy and Law
Published: 01 October 2019
Figure 1 Distribution of discharges and supplementary funds among New Jersey hospitals. Source : 2011 Uniform Billing Hospital Discharge Data and hospital funding statistics referenced in NJDHSS 2011 and NJDOH 2011 ; analysis by Rutgers Center for State Health Policy. Notes : HRSF More
J Health Polit Policy Law (1994) 19 (3): 583–595.
Published: 01 June 1994
..., are preferred over nonwhites: the difference in utilization persists even among those whose nursing home stays are covered by Medicare. Using data from a study of patients awaiting alternative placement in North Carolina acute care general hospitals in 1991, this article examines racial differences in discharge...
J Health Polit Policy Law (1990) 15 (3): 607–626.
Published: 01 June 1990
...Denise A. Spence; Joshua M. Wiener Although it is commonly thought that a very high proportion of private-pay nursing home patients become eligible for Medicaid during their stay, few national studies have been conducted to determine the extent of Medicaid “spend-down.” The discharged resident...
J Health Polit Policy Law (1990) 15 (4): 815–831.
Published: 01 August 1990
... independent variables to control for the community's pool of uninsured residents and the hospital's share of this pool, was estimated for the number of self-pay discharges. The results indicate that the volume of care provided to self-pay patients increased when the New Jersey all-payer system was introduced...
J Health Polit Policy Law (1986) 11 (3): 445–461.
Published: 01 June 1986
...Robert E. Schlenker Nursing home care is growing in importance as the population ages and as Medicare's prospective payment system encourages earlier discharges from acute care settings to nursing homes. Nursing home reimbursement policy is primarily a Medicaid issue, since Medicaid pays for about...
J Health Polit Policy Law (1993) 18 (4): 851–869.
Published: 01 August 1993
... and National Hospital Discharge surveys. Nursing homes were less racially integrated than hospitals. Health facilities in the South were more integrated than in any other region of the country. There was little difference in the degree of racial segregation of publicly financed patients and those whose care...
J Health Polit Policy Law (1993) 18 (4): 937–965.
Published: 01 August 1993
... markets. Especially important is whether a hospital has its own long-term care unit, swing beds, or both, and whether nursing home beds are available in the local area. Patients discharged from hospitals are more likely to use home health care in areas with a low supply of nursing home beds and low...
J Health Polit Policy Law (1986) 11 (1): 1–18.
Published: 01 February 1986
...James C. Robinson This paper studies the link between occupational health hazards and job security. Consistent with the underlying hypothesis that firms utilizing hazardous technologies tend to employ low-skilled workers who can be discharged easily in case of a downturn in business, the analysis...
J Health Polit Policy Law (1986) 10 (4): 729–747.
Published: 01 August 1986
...; to the military's rumored plans to discharge all personnel suspected of having AIDS; and to school districts seeking to exclude children with AIDS. The AIDS Epidemic and Gay Bathhouses: A Constitutional Analysis Judith A. Rabin Abstract. Some legal scholars propose...
J Health Polit Policy Law (2000) 25 (2): 283–308.
Published: 01 April 2000
... with submitting false claims to the government. The FCA rewards such whistle-blowers with a share of any resulting recoveries as a bounty and protects them from discharge for filing false claims lawsuits against their employers. It also requires defendants to pay the costs and attorneys fees of successful...
J Health Polit Policy Law (1987) 12 (4): 665–682.
Published: 01 August 1987
... analyzes individual and collective worker responses to information on job hazards using five sources of data on workers and industries in the United States. Levels of expressed dissatisfaction, discharges for cause, and strike frequencies are found to be significantly higher in hazardous jobs than in safe...
Robert M. Saywell, Jr., Terrell W. Zollinger, David K. W. Chu, Charlotte A. MacBeth, Mark E. Sechrist
J Health Polit Policy Law (1989) 14 (2): 287–307.
Published: 01 April 1989
...) were discharged to home care. Only 44.6 percent of the patients with uncompensated care had no insurance; 46.8 percent had some form of commercial insurance which covered part of the charges for care. The most common diagnosis for these patients was pregnancy and childbirth (22.8 percent), with injury...
J Health Polit Policy Law (2006) 31 (6): 1107–1127.
Published: 01 December 2006
...William H. Dow; Dean M. Harris; Zhimei Liu In the mid-1990s, many states as well as the federal government began to regulate early postpartum hospital discharge. Length-of-stay patterns changed markedly in response, but effects were much greater in some states than others. In particular, laws...
J Health Polit Policy Law (1996) 21 (2): 219–241.
Published: 01 April 1996
... 73 percent; p = .42), discharged a patient with nonspecific chest pain (80 percent versus 80 percent; p = .88), and delayed surgery in a patient with nonspecific changes on a electrocardiograph (58 percent versus 68 percent; p = .18). Attitudes about malpractice also did not differ with varying...
J Health Polit Policy Law (1992) 17 (3): 483–508.
Published: 01 June 1992
... on the financial risk entailed by these options have focused on their impact on risk in the long run. Our study uses a broader framework to evaluate their impact on short-run as well as long-run risk. We use Medicare discharge data for 1985 to simulate alternative PPS payment options under the assumption...
J Health Polit Policy Law (1998) 23 (4): 617–634.
Published: 01 August 1998
...Allen Buchanan Three ethical criticisms of managed care are often voiced: (1) by “skimming the cream” of the patient population, managed care organizations fail to discharge their obligations to improve access, or at least, to not worsen it; (2) managed care organizations engage in rationing...
J Health Polit Policy Law (1985) 10 (2): 275–282.
Published: 01 April 1985
... important implications for the organization and manage- ment of hospital services, for the network of community services that receive pa- tients discharged from hospitals, and for the families of elderly patients being cared for in hospitals. Effects on hospital organization and management...
J Health Polit Policy Law (1988) 13 (1): 83–102.
Published: 01 February 1988
... inpatients for whom the expected primary source of payment at discharge was “self-pay” or “no charge” (hereafter termed “self-pay” patients) change between 1980 and 1985? Did the implementation of PPS legislation affect hos- pitals’ self-pay inpatient loads? Second, which types of hospitals...
J Health Polit Policy Law (1987) 12 (4): 741–809.
Published: 01 August 1987
.... Thus, the utilization rates are more likely to be influenced by that community’s principle sources of service. Hospital discharge records have been the predominant source of data utilized to describe the dependent variable of utilization. However, several researchers have used information...
J Health Polit Policy Law (2016) 41 (4): 697–716.
Published: 01 August 2016
... methods in 1983–84, hospitals began discharging more patients to nursing homes as a means of reducing hospital lengths of stay and costs. Denying patients who were dying of other progressive and debilitating diseases the possibility of receiving hospice services seemed inequitable to many. Furthermore...