A tipster alleges that Sentara’s CEO offered nonprofit Cone Health’s top execs lifetime compensation if they agreed to a $11.5B merger.
It seems to be an unusual arrangement for a nonprofit health care system – especially one based in Hampton Roads, Virginia, where health disparities with minority and low-income populations are among the greatest in the nation.
A tipster asserts Mr. Kern is offering a similar deal to top executives at Cone Health, the North Carolina not-for-profit Kern wants to merge with in an $11.5 billion deal.
C&BP Seeks Confirmation Manatt Timeline Was Vetted by Editorial Page — Or Was There a Ghostwriter? Checks and Balances Project (C&BP) wants to give credit to The Virginian-Pilot letters editor Johanna Somers. She quickly corrected an imbalance in the way letter signers responding to a recent Pilot editorial harshly criticizing Eastern Virginia Medical School (EVMS)… Read more »
Sources say Sentara Healthcare’s CEO Howard Kern is angling to keep the profitable EVMS Medical Group, from which his wealthy hospital chain draws low-cost, highly skilled medical residents, as well as a profitable caseload stream.
For a decade, we’ve examined how industry-funded pundits, masquerading as unbiased experts, are published by influential media. Now The Virginian-Pilot joins the list.
A new tip alleges that Sentara Healthcare Chair Dian Calderone will try to provide cover for Virginia Governor Northam. Our request for an interview with Ms. Calderone is denied.
The timing of Sentara Healthcare’s announcement on August 12 of a $11.5B merger with Cone Health, which CEO Howard Kern would helm, raises questions.
FirstEnergy Corp. admits to paying $4 million to end a consulting contract with “an entity associated with an individual who subsequently was appointed” as utilities regulator. The contract began in 2013, when Randazzo began buying properties.
Sentara Healthcare is a tax-exempt nonprofit with net assets estimated at $6 billion; $5 billion more than the Commonwealth of Virginia.