Health care mergers/partnerships

Regenstrief taps Deloitte to pick up more health care industry clients

July 14, 2014
J.K. Wall
With federal health research funding in decline, Indianapolis-based Regenstrief Institute Inc. wants to make up the difference by serving pharmaceutical companies, medical device makers, health insurers and hospital systems.
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IU Health doctors to do surgeries in WisconsinRestricted Content

April 5, 2014
J.K. Wall
Indiana University Health was chosen by a hospital system in Wisconsin to provide heart, lung, esophagus and aorta surgeries there after the surgeons the hospital system had been using became employed by a competing provider.
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Nursing home profits surge as owners seek moratorium

February 15, 2014
J.K. Wall
Nearly two-thirds of the state’s nursing homes are now participating in partnerships with county-owned hospitals that effectively double their profit margins.
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Planned Parenthood affiliates in Indiana, Kentucky to merge

June 10, 2013
Mason King
The new not-for-profit organization is expected to be named Planned Parenthood of Indiana and Kentucky—or PPINK—and continue to operate the 28 existing health centers between the two states.
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Express Scripts’ Medco deal may be delayed by potential suit

March 19, 2012
 IBJ Staff and Bloomberg News
Express Scripts Inc.’s bid to acquire Medco Health Solutions Inc. and create the largest U.S. pharmacy-benefits manager may be delayed by a lawsuit being considered by five states.
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Hospitals to build $14M medical center in Bargersville

March 7, 2012
J.K. Wall
Community Health Network and Johnson Memorial Hospital plan to spend $14 million to build a medical office building and outpatient center in Bargersville. The 70,000-square-foot facility is scheduled to be completed in mid-2013.
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BROWN: The real reason hospitals are buying doctor officesRestricted Content

November 26, 2011
Michael Brown / Special to IBJ
Raising prices is easier when numbers are limited.
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PANEL: Reforms to rapidly reshape health careRestricted Content

October 1, 2011
Reform-induced changes dominate health care panel of health care experts convened by Indianapolis Business Journal.
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Accountable care 'savior' of doc groups

September 26, 2011
J.K. Wall

Health_care_park_watch_videoIndianapolis’ largest independent physician group, American Health Network, doesn’t want to sell to a hospital, but its CEO hopes it can hold on until accountable care kicks in.

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Q&A

June 27, 2011
J.K. Wall

Jim Alender has been CEO of Howard Regional Health System in Kokomo since 1997. He recently negotiated a letter of intent to merge the hospital with Indianapolis-based Indiana University Health. He spoke about the major factors that led to that decision, and the benefits he hopes to come from it. The deal, which still requires approval from Howard County officials, could close before the end of this year.

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Lilly's Erbitux shows mixed results in cancer studies

October 11, 2010
Bloomberg News
In combination with chemotherapy, the drug failed to help colon-cancer patients in a European trial but did delay the spread of breast cancer in some patients with a certain type of aggressive tumor.
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Health reform prods partnership of St. Vincent, OrthoIndy

November 13, 2009
J.K. Wall
The specter of declining reimbursement, as well as the desire for statewide growth, lie behind St. Vincent Health's decision to form a physician management firm with OrthoIndy and buy a minority stake in its Indiana Orthopaedic Hospital.
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St. Vincent, OrthoIndy form partnership

November 13, 2009
 IBJ Staff
St. Vincent Health has acquired a minority interest in Indiana Orthopaedic Hospital and is in discussions with OrthoIndy physicians and other independent doctors to create a management company that would oversee orthopaedic and spine services at St. Vincent Indianapolis. The health care providers announced the deal early Friday.
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St. Vincent pediatric claims rile RileyRestricted Content

September 11, 2006
Tom Murphy
Riley Hospital for Children officials are upset over how St. Vincent Children's Hospital is promoting a care expansion it recently launched with a renowned Cincinnati medical center.
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  1. This is still my favorite Mexican restaurant in town. What I do love about the new version is it is much quieter than the most recent version. TV's were off, the music wasn't too loud, and the wait staff were not hyperactive like they had been the past few times I had been there. I just wish they would bring back the MOLE for the enchiladas!

  2. Not a bad paper. There is a need for local community news and city government issues. Don't really need the owner's constant national political rants. We all know where they stand by now.

  3. What nice people. Menard should've known better than to team up with the guy who robbed and drove Conseco to ashes. I'm surprised Timothy Durham isn't involved in this.

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  5. It is beyond me how anyone can think this was a "bad deal" for the state! If they could take the money back then, yes, but they can't! Protections were built in the agreement. Now, if they roll the roads up and take them away, I will agree that it was a bad deal. Otherwise, the only way to have paid for the infrastructure that was badly needed was for the state to issue bonds....that is a four letter synonym for debt folks!!

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