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Police release chaotic 911 calls from Cameo nightclub shooting

USA Today Network Sharon Coolidge, Cameron Knight and Bob Strickley, The Cincinnati Enquirer Published 10:31 p.m. ET March 29, 2017 | Updated 48 minutes ago

CAMEO NIGHTCLUB SHOOTING 911 calls from the Cameo nightclub shootings | 1:32

Multiple 911 calls were made to dispatchers to report the shootings at Cameo nightclub. This is a compilation of those calls.

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CAMEO NIGHTCLUB SHOOTING Prayer vigil for the victims of the Cameo night club shooting | 0:58

Mourners pray for O'Bryan Spikes and the 16 injured following the shooting at the Cameo nightclub. The Enquirer/Cara Owsley The Enquirer/Cara Owsley

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CAMEO NIGHTCLUB SHOOTING Sorting Cameo chaos, firefighter 'has job to do' | 6:33

Veteran Cincinnati firefighter Marc Monahan was nearly done with his second 24-hour shift in a row when dispatch called him early Sunday to report six to 10 people had been shot at 4601 Kellogg Avenue. Carrie Cochran

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CAMEO NIGHTCLUB SHOOTING CPD chief on Cameo shooting, 'The investigation is progressing' | 1:48

Cincinnati Police Chief Eliot Isaac, spoke Monday morning at City Hall on the continuing investigation on the shootings at Cameo night club after 17 were injured and one killed. The Enquirer/Cara Owsley The Enquirer/Cara Owsley

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CAMEO NIGHTCLUB SHOOTING Update and Q&A with Enquirer reporter Sharon Coolidge on Cameo shooting | 11:59

Monday morning update on the mass shooting at the nightclub. The Enquirer

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CAMEO NIGHTCLUB SHOOTING What we know about the Cameo nightclub shootings | 1:01

16 shot, 1 killed at Cameo nightclub in Cincinnati; suspects still at-large

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CAMEO NIGHTCLUB SHOOTING Enquirer reporter Sharon Coolidge talks to FOP president Dan Hils about Cameo nightclub shooting | 11:03

Enquirer reporter Sharon Coolidge talks to FOP president Dan Hils about the Cameo nightclub shooting. The Enquirer

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CAMEO NIGHTCLUB SHOOTING Police chief identifies man killed in Cincinnati nightclub shooting | 20:10

The deceased victim has been identified as O'Bryan Spikes, 27. The Enquirer

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CAMEO NIGHTCLUB SHOOTING Enquirer reporter Cameron Knight discusses the latest updates in the Cincinnati nightclub shooting | 18:11

One person is dead and at least 15 more were injured in a shooting early Sunday morning at Cameo nightclub. The Enquirer

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CAMEO NIGHTCLUB SHOOTING Cameo nightclub shooting: What you need to know | 0:37

Location of the Cameo nightclub in Cincinnati where one person was killed and at least 15 more injured in an early-morning shooting. The Enquirer/Michael Nyerges

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CAMEO NIGHTCLUB SHOOTING Update from the scene of a shooting at Cameo nightclub in Linwood | 19:39

One person is dead and at least 14 more were injured in a shooting early Sunday morning at Cameo nightclub in Linwood. This report was filed via Facebook Live around 8:30 a.m. Sunday morning. The Enquirer

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CAMEO NIGHTCLUB SHOOTING A witness describes the shooting at Cameo nightclub in Cincinnati | 0:53

Mauricio Thompson, of Cleveland, talks about being inside the Cameo nightclub,

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Jeb Bush watches the pregame warmup of the Houston Texans before their game against the Oakland Raiders in the AFC Wild Card game at NRG Stadium on Jan. 7, 2017 in Houston, Texas.

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U.S. tab could hit $225M for Medicaid firms’ Iowa losses

USA Today Network Tony Leys, The Des Moines Register Published 9:46 p.m. ET March 29, 2017 | Updated 32 minutes ago

CLOSE U.S. tab could hit $225M for Medicaid firms’ Iowa losses
U.S. tab could hit $225M for Medicaid firms’ Iowa losses

In April 2016 three for-profit companies took over management of Iowa’s Medicaid program. Gov. Terry Branstad says the program is saving the state money but the companies say they are losing money. Critics worry about a loss of services. Zach Boyden-Holmes/The Register

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Kimberly Foltz, left, Iowa chief executive officer for UnitedHealthcare, tells legislators about the state's switch to privately managed Medicaid during a Dec. 13, 2016, hearing at the Statehouse. Seated next to her are Cynthia MacDonald, Amerigroup's Iowa president, center, and Cheryl Harding, AmeriHealth Caritas' Iowa president. (Photo: Tony Leys/The Register)

DES MOINES, Iowa — Iowa’s decision to help Medicaid managed-care companies shoulder deep financial losses would only cost the state government about $10 million, but it could cost the federal government up to $225 million, state officials say.

Much of the federal money would come via the Affordable Care Act, which Gov. Terry Branstad opposed but which his administration has repeatedly tapped to pay for health care for poor Iowans.

The state’s recent agreements to help the three private management companies mop up their red ink were disclosed Friday in response to an open-records request from The Des Moines Register . The "risk-corridor" agreements would help the companies make up for an estimated $450 million in losses since they began running Iowa’s Medicaid program, which is jointly financed by the federal and state governments.

The Iowa Department of Human Services estimated last week that the state’s share of the new agreements’ cost would be roughly $10 million, payable after June 2018. Department spokeswoman Amy McCoy said then that she didn’t have an estimate of how much federal officials would be expected to contribute. But after another Register inquiry, she said Tuesday that experts in her department estimated the federal share of the risk-corridor payments to the private companies could be as much as $225 million.

U.S. tab could hit $225M for Medicaid firms’ Iowa losses

Gov. Terry Branstad announced plans last year for Iowa's Medicaid program to be taken over by private management.   (Photo: William Petroski/The Register)

Last April’s shift to private management of the giant health care program has been hotly controversial. Supporters, led by the Republican governor, contend it is saving money by encouraging more efficient, effective care for more than 500,000 poor or disabled Iowans. But critics doubt the savings estimates, and they say the shift has mainly caused hassles for patients and service providers.

State Sen. Liz Mathis, a leading critic of private Medicaid management, expressed shock Tuesday evening after learning the size of the expected federal payments to the private management companies under Iowa's risk-corridor agreements. She said she wasn’t comforted by the fact that the money would come from Washington, D.C.

“It’s still tax money,” she said. “I know we don’t have to take it out of our state budget, but if you’re paying state taxes or you’re paying federal taxes, you’re still footing the bill here.”

Mathis, who

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