A new Gallup poll confirms that Americans care more about rising health insurance premiums than coverage of pre-existing condition protections.
Here are a few ways we could streamline our health care system, increase competition, and help deliver quality care to those who need it most.
‘The doctor basically used a bunch of trans people to experiment on and gain experience without being properly trained.’
We don’t need to adopt socialist ‘health care is a human right’ talking points in order to have a better, more efficient, free market system.
Liberals who claim to support Obamacare’s pre-existing condition ‘protections’ don’t want to pay those higher premiums themselves. Imagine that.
In a New York Times op-ed, transgender person Andrea Long Chu demands that doctors cede their ethical purview entirely to the desires of transgender patients.
Obamacare uprooted the entire market to address a comparatively small universe of truly uninsurable patients. A better reform would use a more specialized approach.
Moderates assumed that ‘replacing’ Obamacare meant Republican lawmakers had embraced the mantra of universal health coverage, and would maintain most of the benefits.
The left and media assume if you don’t support Obamacare, then you cannot want to protect individuals with pre-existing conditions. False.
The Trump administration is finally making headway on something that should have happened years ago: defined-contribution health insurance.
If the ‘purpose of this regulation’ is to affect pharmaceutical pricing, then confining disclosures only to television advertisements would by definition have a limited impact.
It’s asinine to attempt to force this group of nuns to alter how they’re organized in order to unnecessarily provide birth control coverage.
Despite good economic news, the high costs of health care remain the most pressing and worrisome domestic issue for families and individuals.
The most vulnerable Medicare beneficiaries—those enrolled because they receive disability benefits—often cannot obtain Medigap coverage due to pre-existing conditions.
If Republicans are going to start delivering on their promises, why don’t they deliver on one from the last four election cycles, by eliminating the law that has raised premiums for millions?
Since Democrats have attempted to hype Obamacare’s pre-existing condition provisions, premium increases would remind voters those supposed ‘protections’ come with a very real cost.
Obamacare’s crony capitalism—allowing hospitals to grow their operations in exchange for political endorsements—continues to contribute to higher premiums.
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