Monday, May 15, 2017

Looking For Potential Publishers For Website

I am looking for a few publishers to publish good articles on 

If you spend much time on the net and have the ability to hunt down good articles to share or compose your own articles and can post at least one a day, I am inviting you as a publisher. I want to see website grow to be a large source of information for many to visit and comment.

Please send an email to with "Publisher" in the subject line. This is not for the blog. This is for the independent blog that I own and host on my own dedicated server. Your privacy is protected as well as the website itself. No Google involvement.

Here is a screenshot of the editor used to create articles if you think you can work with it. Click on image to make it bigger.


Ps. I can also set up an email account within the server for the new publishers to use to interact with public to protect their personal email address. can be set up with Thunderbird, Outlook/Outlook Express, or any other email client or just set up to forward directly to any other email of your choice.

1 comment:

  1. If you want a good story that all Veterans need to know about, just post the court case Staab v Shulkin. This case has to do with veterans having to pay for non VA emergency care if they have other insurance; However, Richard Staab was an Air Force veteran living in Minnesota who qualified to participate in the VA health care system. In 2015, Staab suffered a heart attack and stroke. He was rushed to a nearby, non-VA hospital and received treatment. A portion of the care was covered by Medicare, but Staab ultimately paid about $48,000 in out-of-pocket medical expenses. He submitted a claim to the VA for reimbursement of these expenses. The VA denied claim on the basis of a 2009 regulation found at 17 C.F.R. § 17.1002(f). Under this regulation, the VA will only reimburse a veteran if the “veteran has no coverage under a health-plan contract for payment or reimbursement, in whole or in part, for the emergency treatment.” So, because some of Staab’s expenses were partially covered by Medicare, the VA denied his claim for reimbursement of the remaining amount.

    Staab appealed the VA’s decision to the Court of Appeals for Veterans Claims. He pointed out that the VA’s regulation conflicted with a change in the law made by Congress in 2010. That change modified the language of 38 U.S.C. § 1725, which is the statute upon which the VA’s regulation is based. As noted by the court, the purpose of this amendment was to “allow the VA to reimburse veterans for treatment in a non-VA facility if they have a third-party insurer that would pay a portion of the emergency care.”

    H.R. 1377 would modify current law so that a veteran who has outside insurance would be eligible for reimbursement in the event that the outside insurance does not cover the full amount of the emergency care. VA would be authorized to cover the difference between the amount the veteran’s insurance will pay and the total cost of care. In essence, VA would become the payer of last resort in such cases. This would keep the veteran from being burdened by medical fees with no insurance with which to pay them.