Blue Shield tax filings and other records that I cited in a whistleblower claim made to the IRS reveal possible tax evasion.
Blue Shield’s legal assault continues, but my whistleblowing is back on.
After agreeing not to look at portions of my defense that Blue Shield didn't want her to see, the judge ruled against my motion to dismiss the case.
Blue Shield is the only major California insurer whose profits and administrative expenses in 2015 exceeded Obamacare maximums, requiring it to pay rebates this fall.
The corporate chieftains at Blue Shield of California have a special surprise for workers this Labor Day—a furlough.
The information I dug up about Blue Shield and gave to regulators last month is now the basis of a class action lawsuit.
By reporting costs resulting from administrative errors as medical expenses, Blue Shield appears to have shortchanged customers on rebates required by the Obamacare medical loss ratio rule.
In response to criticism over its conduct as a nonprofit, Blue Shield is holding its first “annual stakeholder meeting." But the meeting is open only to a handful of handpicked guests.
A California regulator determined that nonprofit Blue Shield has no public benefit duty, potentially costing Californians billions of dollars. She refuses to explain her decision.
My lawyer filed a motion yesterday for dismissal of Blue Shield’s lawsuit, arguing that it chills my 1st Amendment right to participate in public discussion about Blue Shield.
Blue Shield made a huge Obamacare profit in 2014 hindering access to care. That triggered a $107-million-excess-profit tax that it then forced enrollees to pay, at a cost of $223 each.
The most profitable Obamacare insurer in 2014 was a nonprofit health plan--Blue Shield of California.
The ruling by California’s health plan regulator that Blue Shield has no charitable trust obligation frees the nonprofit insurer to disregard the public good and privatizes its billions in assets.
As the LA Times reported today, Blue Shield is suing me. It's not going to work; I'm not going to shut up.
In this LA Times interview, Blue Shield CEO Paul Markovich couldn't contain his disdain for anyone who thinks the nonprofit has a duty to fully disclose how much its top executives are paid.
In a stunning decision delivered last week with no explanation, California’s Department of Managed Health Care agreed with Blue Shield of California that the nonprofit has no duty to operate for the benefit of the community.
Blue Shield’s plan for the Care 1st acquisition would subordinate the interests of Medi-Cal enrollees to privately-insured enrollees, according to legal documents filed with regulators.
Nonprofit Blue Shield is planning to include in its Obamacare rates for next year the highest profit and administrative expense margin of any California health insurer.
Leon Panetta said he joined the board of Blue Shield because it is nonprofit and serves the “welfare of the entire community.” If he meant what he said, he needs to bring management into line.
Blue Shield, which made headlines yesterday with its lavish and secretive compensation of top executives, is accused in a class action lawsuit of failing to pay its lowest-paid workers their full wages.