A program just rolled out by mega-insurer Blue Cross Blue Shield in Texas is certain to garner closest attention in Oklahoma and other states. The initiative, which targets emergency room visits by insured policyholder, has been termed “deeply contentious” and “intimidating” by critics.
No reasonable individual in Oklahoma or elsewhere willingly proceeds with medical treatment these days without first asking a pointed question of his or her insurance carrier.
Many of our readers obviously remember with great clarity the vivid imagery linked with the massive Kilauea volcanic eruption on Hawaii’s Big Island a couple months back.
Driving a car may be routine for most people, but it’s never predictable. A daily commute might include merging traffic, broken stoplights, animals crossing the street, children at play, or loose debris falling from a truck. That’s just a shortlist of possible issues. There are no limits to what might happen as you travel.
Americans “deserve better.”
An accurate response to the above-posed headline in today’s blog post can be delivered in a single word: plenty.
Jodi Beucler calls it "unjust."
The majority of seasoned insurance policyholders in Oklahoma and nationally are properly cynical when it comes to the companies they contract with to insure them against loss and damage in varying contexts.
Well, here’s a case that seems likely to boil the blood of many readers who zero on its details. It’s not hard to immediately empathize with the aggrieved policyholder in the below-related story or don a “that could have been me attitude” when weighing its merits.
Examples of insurance companies’ so-called “bad faith” regarding their lack of performance in contracts with policyholders aren’t exactly in short supply.