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first_img Top Stories “The number of screen passes that are in the Eagles offense is just unbelievable, and I’m wondering if Ken Whisenhunt is taking advantage of all that coaching that [Kevin] Kolb has gone through to throw screen passes,” Sports 620 KTAR’s Doug Franz said. “Because they threw two screen passes [Thursday] that were just top notch.”Franz pointed out one that went to running back Beanie Wells, which he says would have resulted in a touchdown in a real-game setting.“I think we’re going to see a lot of that in the offense because boy Kolb looks good doing it.”Kevin Kolb takes the snap, backpedaling away from the pass rush. Just when you think the defense is going to bring the QB down Kolb flips the ball over to Beanie Wells who, with a wall of blockers in front of him, takes off for a huge gain.Can you see it Cardinals fans? You might. Ask almost any Cardinals fan and they’ll tell you the team has not run a successful screen pass since, well, ever.Often times tried, rarely pretty, the Cardinals seemed to do more harm than good with the play that is designed to suck the defense in before neatly dropping the ball off to the running back who, in theory, runs for a nice gain. Other teams can do it, have done it. Just not Arizona. That may change this season because of who the Cardinals will line up under center. What an MLB source said about the D-backs’ trade haul for Greinke Nevada officials reach out to D-backs on potential relocationcenter_img Cardinals expect improving Murphy to contribute right away D-backs president Derrick Hall: Franchise ‘still focused on Arizona’ Comments   Share   last_img read more

Parity Rule Boosts Insurance Coverage For Mental Health Care

first_img This is part of the KHN Morning Briefing, a summary of health policy coverage from major news organizations. Sign up for an email subscription. The regulation, five years in the making, means insurers won’t be able to charge higher co-payments or deductibles for mental health services than they charge for treating physical ailments. Here’s a sampling of this afternoon’s news coverage of the final rule.The Associated Press/Washington Post: New Federal Regulation Insists On Protections For Patients With Mental Illness, Drug ProblemsIt’s final: Health insurance companies now must cover mental illness and substance abuse just as they cover physical diseases. The Obama administration issued new regulations Friday that spell out how a 5-year-old mental health parity law will be administered (11/8).Bloomberg: Mental Health Coverage Expanded To Most Insurance PlansMental Health Coverage Expanded to Most Insurance PlansInsurers will be required to cover mental illness to the same degree as physical ailments as the Obama administration moves forward with the largest U.S. expansion of behavioral health care in a generation. Five years after the Mental Health Parity act was passed, and almost a year after the Sandy Hook shooting, regulations to fully implement the law were released today. The new rules mean insurers won’t be able to charge higher co-payments or deductibles for mental illness or limit the duration of care  (Wayne, 11/8). USA Today: New Rule Requires Equal Treatment For Mental IllnessThe rule requires insurers to charge similar co-payments for mental health treatment as they would for physical ailments. It also makes clear that deductible and visit limits are generally not more restrictive for mental health and substance abuse care (Kennedy and Madhani, 11/8).The Wall Street Journal’s Washington Wire: Rules Affirm Equal Status For Mental-Health Care”This is the largest expansion of mental health coverage in more than a generation,” said Health and Human Services Secretary Kathleen Sebelius in a speech Friday at the annual Rosalynn Carter Symposium on Mental Health Policy. The regulations are long overdue. Advocates pressed Mrs. Sebelius to release them quickly at a White House event this spring (Dooren, 11/8). NBC News: Experts Praise ‘Historic’ Mental Health, Addiction Parity RuleMental health and addiction treatment experts praised what they described as a “historic” expansion Friday of insurance coverage for millions of Americans suffering from psychological or substance abuse problems, five years after a law requiring the coverage first passed (Aleccia, 11/8).CNN: Feds Boosting Mental Health Access, TreatmentIn a move aimed at boosting mental health treatment, Health and Human Services Secretary Kathleen Sebelius on Friday announced new rules that will put teeth in a 2008 mental health equity law. The Mental Health Parity and Addiction Equity Act, signed by President George W. Bush, requires doctors and insurers to treat mental illness the same as physical illness (Christensen, 11/8). Parity Rule Boosts Insurance Coverage For Mental Health Carelast_img read more