The Kentucky Health Cooperative, a nonprofit, government-subsidized insurance group aimed at offering consumers more choices in health coverage under the Affordable Care Act, will stop offering health plans at the end of this year. The state Cabinet for Health and Family Services said the state Department of Insurance will be working with customers to ensure coverage continues through this year when most of the cooperative policies expire.
Some 51,000 people with health coverage through the program will have to find other coverage for next year when open enrollment for health insurance opens Nov. All consumers will be able to shop for new coverage Nov. Health cooperatives were authorized under the federal health law, also known as Obamacare, to give consumers more choices in states with few options for people to purchase health coverage.
With key, strategic partnerships, The Center provides the vital support our clients need by engaging community partners in a systemic prevention framework to reduce risk factors, increase protective factors and mitigate the effects of trauma.
A report was released this month detailing a five-year study of the Green Dot program in Kentucky high schools.
At Southern States Cooperative, Inc., we’re a billion dollar agribusiness serving most of the Eastern U.
S., with 3,500 employees - one of the nation’s largest farmer-owned cooperatives.
Mitch Mc Connell, a Republican harshly critical of the health law, yesterday called it an example of the failure of Obamacare."This is the latest in a string of broken promises with real consequences for the people of Kentucky," he said in a statement. Steve Beshear, who enacted Kentucky's health exchange, said in a statement Friday that consumers will have more health insurance choices than ever for next year with seven insurance companies offering plans."We are near the beginning of another open enrollment period when Kentuckians can find more choices and affordable prices by shopping in kynect," Beshear said.
Beshear said Kentucky is the "hands-down national leader" in helping people access health care.
Source: Kay Stewart, Courier-Journal Date: January 11, 2006 Betty Younis claimed she spent the last 11 weeks at her job for the Transportation Security Administration assigned to an isolated office with nothing to do and was fired because she filed a sexual discrimination complaint.
Purpose: Title IX of the Education Amendments of 1972 is a federal civil rights law that prohibits discrimination on the basis of sex in the College’s programs and activities.
Sexual harassment, including sexual violence and retaliation are forms of discrimination prohibited by Title IX.
Source: Jason Riley, Courier-Journal Date: October 19, 2004 A Louisville man who worked at a local Wal-Mart has sued the company, claiming he was sexually harassed by a female co-worker and then fired when he complained. District Court in Covington against Air Serv Corp., an Atlanta-based contractor to Delta Air Lines.
In his lawsuit, David Brown claims he repeatedly told his supervisors about the allegedly "offensive and obnoxious conduct" by the woman, but instead was retaliated against and fired because Wal-Mart did not want to deal with the problem. Source: Associated Press, Access North Date: July 19, 2004 A Muslim man claims in a federal lawsuit that an Atlanta-based contractor at Cincinnati/Northern Kentucky International Airport denied him a security job based on his religion and national origin. Mohamed, a native of Mauritania, said he initially filed a complaint with the U. Equal Employment Opportunity Commission after he applied for a security job checking airline cabins but was offered a janitorial position instead.