Healthcare Providers and Services
Company Overview of Detroit Medical Center, Inc.
Detroit Medical Center, Inc. operates hospitals that offer medical research and development, advanced technology, and clinical services in Southeast Michigan. The company provides services in the areas of back and spine, bariatric/weight loss, bones and joints, cancer care, cardiology/heart care, cosmetic and plastic surgery, diabetes/metabolism, digestive health, emergency/trauma care, eye care, kidney disease, liver disease, lungs and breathing, neurology, neurosurgery, orthopedics, pain management, pediatric specialties, podiatry, pregnancy and childbirth, primary care and wellness, psychiatry/psychology, mental health, radiology and imaging, rehabilitation and training, senior services, ...
4707 Street Antoine
Detroit, MI 48235
Founded in 1985
Key Executives for Detroit Medical Center, Inc.
President and Chief Operating Officer
Chairman of the Board of Vanguard Health Systems Inc and Chief Executive Officer of Vanguard Health Systems Inc
Specialist-In-Chief of Cardiovascular Medicine and President of DMC Cardiovascular Institute
Compensation as of Fiscal Year 2013.
Detroit Medical Center, Inc. Key Developments
Detroit Medical Center Appoints Larry M. Gold as President of Children's Hospital of Michigan
Nov 13 13
Detroit Medical Center, Inc. announced that Larry M. Gold will become the new president of the Children's Hospital of Michigan, effective January 1, 2014. Gold brings 23 years experience in leading children's hospitals and pediatric specialty care to his new role at the Children's Hospital of Michigan. Children's Hospital of Michigan Board Chair Erica Ward Gerson led a team in an extensive international search for the position. Gold most recently served as president of British Columbia Children's Hospital and Sunny Hill Health Centre, in Vancouver, BC, Canada. Among his many achievements there, Gold spearheaded the planning and development of a $700 million replacement hospital using LEAN design for British Columbia's only dedicated acute care children's hospital. Gold has also served as a consultant on international pediatric acute care delivery models and as a key advisor on the design and construction of the world's large pediatric cancer hospital, a 200-bed facility in Cairo, Egypt. In addition to his leadership at British Columbia Children's Hospital, Gold previously served as president and chief executive officer at Connecticut Children's Medical Center and Newington Children's Hospital in Hartford, Conn., and as administrator of the Children's Hospital of Illinois at OSF Healthcare in Peoria, Ill.
The Detroit Medical Center to Lay Off 300 Non-Medical Employees
Apr 17 13
The Detroit Medical Center announced that the company is laying off 300 non-medical employees, cutting the salaries of its top executives and making other cuts as a result of the federal sequestration. In a letter to employees, physicians and board members, the company said the DMC is facing a revenue shortfall as a result of the 2% sequestration of Medicare funds and further reductions in payments from the state Medicaid program to hospitals. The impact of the sequestration on the DMC is estimated to total $12 million to $15 million. Corporate executives at the vice president level and above will have their salaries cut for the fourth quarter. The DMC will also reduce and realign staff levels by approximately 2% in corporate, administrative and other hospital areas that do not affect patient care. The system is also suspending all vacation accrual for the fourth quarter.
Former Lion Barney Sues Detroit Medical Center, Inc. for Firing Him
Mar 30 13
Lem Barney is suing the Detroit Medical Center, Inc. for $290,000, alleging he was sacked after running afoul of a supervisor by signing too many autographs for fans. The National Football League Hall of Famer sued the hospital complex on March 29, 2013 in Wayne County Circuit Court for age discrimination and violating the Family and Medical Leave Act, claiming he was let go in February just weeks after returning to work after back surgery. The dismissal followed two demotions for the retired cornerback who began at the hospital in 2006 as director of physician relations and replacement. By the time he was fired, his pay was cut to $30,000 a year from $80,000 and he was reduced to handing out parking passes to patients' families, the suit alleged.
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