Alisson is still injured. A muscle problem deprived him of being measured with Atlético and he has to follow a treatment. “I don’t see myself with my colleagues, we are all at home, I only have contact with the retriever and with the goalkeeping coach; we spend all our time at home without leaving, that is the best way to prevent the virus from spreading,” he says the goalkeeper.England has taken more days to give the order to close the schools, the measure is effective from today, but many have been closing because the parents themselves have stopped bringing their children or at the initiative of the centers themselves in the face of the epidemic. Despite the numbers of victims and victims in countries such as Spain, Italy, France or Germany, Boris Johnson and his Executive have preferred a gradual action and in many sections they are still in the recommendation phase. England has been one of the countries that have taken the most time to take drastic measures against the expansion of the coronavirus. Boris Johnson’s executive was still in the recommendation phase this week, despite expert opinion. In fact, schools are still open. In this sense, Alisson, a Brazilian goalkeeper from Liverpool and ambassador of the World Health Organization, explained today through his social media profiles that he has decided to stop taking his three-year-old daughter Helena to school. “I took the girl out of school because in England they were not closed yet, we made that decision for safety and prevention reasons, we want to run a zero risk, “said the goalkeeper, who points out that his wife Natalia is part of the population at risk due to a problem with low defenses.
Stat: Who Paid The Biggest Fines In Health Care? Federal Government Takes In $22 Billion In Fines Paid By Health Companies Since 2010 Stat looked at data from 39 agencies to analyze which segments of the health care industry have settled with the government. It found that pharmaceutical companies paid the most, accounting for almost 80 percent of penalties. When you think of business expenses in the health care industry, you probably don’t think about this mostly hidden cost: settlements made with government agencies. From 2010 to 2017, pharmaceutical companies, health care service providers, and producers of medical equipment and supplies paid the federal government more than $22 billion to settle legal cases. STAT analyzed data from 39 federal regulatory agencies that initiated legal actions against health care companies. In some instances, the companies settled cases without acknowledging any wrongdoing. (Bronshtein, 3/27) This is part of the KHN Morning Briefing, a summary of health policy coverage from major news organizations. Sign up for an email subscription.