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Medical Care Industry Texas

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BUSINESS
June 18, 1992 | From Reuters
Medical Care International Inc., the nation's largest operator of non-hospital surgical centers, and Critical Care America Inc., the biggest independent U.S. provider of home health care services, said Wednesday that they will merge. Saying their goal is to revolutionize the health care industry, the companies announced that they will form a new company called Medical Care America Inc. The merger is expected to be completed in late summer or early fall.
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NEWS
March 7, 1994 | KAREN TUMULTY, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The Texas Medical Center in Houston, the nation's largest and richest health complex, pours $4 billion a year into cutting-edge research and care. Insured patients at Houston's Methodist Hospital are met with valet parking, uniformed bellhops and a 24-hour concierge. Dallas has more multimillion-dollar magnetic resonance imaging machines than the entire country of Canada--and Houston has even more than Dallas.
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NEWS
March 7, 1994 | KAREN TUMULTY, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The Texas Medical Center in Houston, the nation's largest and richest health complex, pours $4 billion a year into cutting-edge research and care. Insured patients at Houston's Methodist Hospital are met with valet parking, uniformed bellhops and a 24-hour concierge. Dallas has more multimillion-dollar magnetic resonance imaging machines than the entire country of Canada--and Houston has even more than Dallas.
BUSINESS
June 18, 1992 | From Reuters
Medical Care International Inc., the nation's largest operator of non-hospital surgical centers, and Critical Care America Inc., the biggest independent U.S. provider of home health care services, said Wednesday that they will merge. Saying their goal is to revolutionize the health care industry, the companies announced that they will form a new company called Medical Care America Inc. The merger is expected to be completed in late summer or early fall.
BUSINESS
June 4, 1992 | SUSAN MOFFAT, TIMES STAFF WRITER
In a significant development for the troubled for-profit psychiatric hospital industry, National Medical Enterprises on Wednesday agreed to a $9-million settlement and a series of reforms at its Texas hospitals, ending a suit brought by the Texas attorney general. Without admitting wrongdoing, Santa Monica-based NME agreed to court-mandated rules for recruiting and admitting patients to its facilities and agreed to pay certain state legal expenses and to provide some patient financial aid.
BUSINESS
June 4, 1992 | SUSAN MOFFAT, TIMES STAFF WRITER
In a significant development for the troubled for-profit psychiatric hospital industry, National Medical Enterprises on Wednesday agreed to a $9-million settlement and a series of reforms at its Texas hospitals, ending a suit brought by the Texas attorney general. Without admitting wrongdoing, Santa Monica-based NME agreed to court-mandated rules for recruiting and admitting patients to its facilities and agreed to pay certain state legal expenses and to provide some patient financial aid.
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