Scott Houghton has been involved with healthcare, youth coaching, and entrepreneurship for many years of his life and career. He has used all of the knowledge and experience gained in previous years to tackle new challenges and problems in a unique and creative way with great success. After graduation from Villanova University with a degree in Finance and Marketing, Scott Houghton joined the Xerox corporation as a national account manager where he worked on accounts such as Staples and Kinkos. However he found that he wanted to give back to his community and so he left the business world and went to medical school. After completing his pre-medical program at Harvard University, Scott Houghton finished his medical schooling at Jefferson Medical School where he earned clinical honors in Internal Medicine. He then joined the workforce as a healthcare consultant, using his medical degree with his business acumen to help hospitals and businesses. Working as a healthcare consultant for businesses as well as in his own practice, Scott Houghton noticed that the current system of bill payment was outdated and ineffective. To that extent, Scott began MD Healthcare Communications to breach the divide and completely shake up the way medical bills are paid. Scott Houghton is also heavily involved with his local community in Madison, CT. He is a youth coach and teaches all sports, especially lacrosse. He uses his position to instill the importance of discipline and working together towards a common goal.
An Alabama doctor-turned-lawmaker said on Tuesday he was abandoning his push to overturn a law requiring insurers to pay for post-pregnancy hospital stays that was inspired by and named after a former patient of his who died days after giving birth.
U.S. Republicans will push ahead with legislation reflecting their deep mistrust of a nuclear deal with Iran whatever the outcome of talks between Tehran and major powers in Switzerland, setting up further confrontation with President Barack Obama.
Indiana’s Republican Governor Mike Pence, responding to national outrage over the state’s new Religious Freedom Restoration Act, said on Tuesday he will “fix” it to make clear businesses cannot use the law to deny services to same-sex couples.