It is not the case, as Kimmel insists, that the Graham-Cassidy bill would throw 30 million people off their insurance plans. Dishonest histrionics do not advance the cause of responsible health-insurance reform.
Despite his past critiques of a single-payer, ‘Medicare for All’ plan, Bernie Sanders seems to have adopted a completely different tone.
On the two critical questions—will it lower insurance premiums, and will it generate a system that works for states?—a textual analysis of Graham-Cassidy yields significant doubts.
Which states will end up the proverbial winners and losers under the Graham-Cassidy bill? The answer is simple: Nope.
Health-care federalism would give states the chance to reduce the cost of health care with market-based reforms. Not all states would take it, but some would.
We could have increased access, improved quality, and decreased costs with better medical licensing, prescription drug regulation, Food and Drug Administration approval, and patent law.
Showing initiative, entrepreneurship, diligence, and a good attitude, Frank is modeling excellent behavior at a young age.
What is unique about health care is not fee-for-service, but third-party payment. Only in health care is someone else picking up the tab for our spending.
If you’re tempted to catch the ‘tech monopoly’ bug, inoculate yourself by watching Barnes and Noble and AOL rule the world in ‘You’ve Got Mail.’
Some people apparently think Americans won’t mind giving up their current health plan, and won’t even notice people like Elizabeth Warren promising one thing and doing another.
An economy cannot thrive if employers aren’t permitted to fire their employees and if businesses aren’t free to solve problems internally.
At the root of criticism of the millennials’ spending decisions is a value judgement and a narrow view of the America Dream.
Talk about Google being a ‘monopoly’ is an attempt to make tech giants into scapegoats for our wider frustrations with the world.
Continuing resolutions ultimately cost taxpayers, who pay for congressionally induced instability and terribly inefficient funding and contract management.
The economy is improving, but not at full steam. Is a tax reform boost really possible? Probably not anything truly substantive.
Insurance commissioners’ ignorance that the unconstitutional cost-sharing payments could disappear closely mimics banks’ assumptions leading up to the subprime mortgage disaster.
The governors’ plan would not only not repeal Obamacare, it would further entrench the law by giving tens of billions of new taxpayer funds to wealthy insurance companies.
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