“Because Hahnemann treated so many poor patients, it had significant financial difficulties. But patient outcomes rivalled those of practically any hospital in the country, and the people who worked there were driven by a sense of mission. “The doctors at Hahnemann were there because they wanted to be there … Hahnemann took care of the people that no one else wanted to take care of.” That kind of feel good story is hard to sustain in an era when private equity has entered the medical industry and the country is losing about 30 hospitals a year. Chris Pomorski in The New Yorker: The Death of Hahnemann Hospital.