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Editorial Results (free)
1. Demand for Long-Term Care Insurance Expected to Rise
- Saturday, November 19, 2016
With the youngest of the country’s 70 million baby boomers now in their 50s and the average life expectancy for Americans having increased to nearly 80 years, the need for long-term illness care either at home or in assisted living facilities is on the rise. Rates for long-term care insurance have spiked in the past several years, making the decision tougher for many considering the coverage.
2. Study: Costs for Most Long-Term Care Keep Climbing
- Wednesday, May 11, 2016
Long-term care grew more expensive again this year, with the cost of the priciest option, a private nursing home room, edging closer to $100,000 annually, according to a survey from Genworth Financial.
3. Families Face Tough Decisions as Elder-Care Cost Soars
- Tuesday, July 21, 2015
NEW YORK (AP) — Doris Ranzman had followed the expert advice, planning ahead in case she wound up unable to care for herself one day. But when a nursing-home bill tops $14,000 a month, the best-laid plans get tossed aside.
4. OK, Baby Boomers: Time for Some Hard Decisions
- Saturday, January 24, 2015
She works in her yard, maintains a garden, watches her diet and is waiting for her exercise group to get started at the FiftyForward Center in Madison.
Asked about long-term care insurance, Eva Mai Nelson says, “I’ve thought about it. I don’t think it’s worthwhile to buy at my age.” She’s 83.
5. Affordable Aging
- Wednesday, September 04, 2013
The cost of caring for family members and loved ones as they age can become overwhelming if not planned for properly.
Stellar Home Care and Page Robbins Adult Day Care Center are offering families less-expensive alternatives that allow them to keep their loved ones in their homes longer.
6. Handling Long-Term Care Costs
- Thursday, July 18, 2013
Ray’s Take The cost of long-term nursing home care is increasing at a dramatic pace. According to the latest Genworth Financial report, the median annual cost is now $83,950 and has risen 4.5 percent annually over the last five years.
7. AP IMPACT: Aggressive Start for Consumer Bureau
- Thursday, September 13, 2012
WASHINGTON (AP) – The new federal agency charged with enforcing consumer finance laws is emerging as an ambitious sheriff, taking on companies for deceptive fees and marketing and unmoved by protests that its tactics go too far.
8. Consumer Agency Probes Mortgage Insurance Deals
- Monday, August 06, 2012
WASHINGTON (AP) – The government's consumer finance watchdog is investigating mortgage insurance deals between banks and the insurers American International Group Inc., MGIC Investment Corp. and Genworth Financial Inc.
9. Scott Joins Methodist South as Chief Medical Officer
- Wednesday, May 30, 2012
Dr. Howard Scott has been named chief medical officer at Methodist South Hospital. Before joining Methodist South, which is part of the Methodist Le Bonheur Healthcare system, Scott served as chief medical officer for West Kendall Baptist Hospital in Miami. He has also maintained an active private practice for 29 years.
10. Insurers Get OK For Treasury Funds
- Monday, May 18, 2009
LOS ANGELES (AP) – The U.S. Treasury Department has agreed to extend billions in bailout funds to six major life insurers, following a months-long quest by some in the sector for government help in shoring up capital positions in the wake of major investment losses.
11. Long-Term Care Costs Increase in Tennessee
- Wednesday, April 30, 2008
The cost of nursing home care in Tennessee has increased 24 percent since 2004, according to an annual Cost of Care Survey released Tuesday by Genworth Financial, a Richmond, Va.-based company.
12. U.S. Credit Crisis Proves Again That Markets Around the World are Linked
- Tuesday, August 28, 2007
NEW YORK (AP) - The sharp declines this month in many stock markets worldwide proves that not all that happens in Vegas stays in Vegas.
That city is among those areas of the United States hard hit by a slumping housing market. Combine that with a strong global appetite in recent years for investments based on U.S. mortgages bundled together, and a dotted line begins to emerge between faltering home loans in once-hot housing markets and troubles for hedge funds in Australia and banks in Europe.