Why is conventional opinion so quick to assume that the American people lack the imagination and initiative to get creative if insurance schemes get scrambled overnight?
To succeed in their attempts to repeal and replace Obamacare—and avoid a midterm drubbing—Republicans must correct the terms of the debate, soon and without wonkiness.
I’m paying for an insurance plan that doesn’t cover the doctors I need to see—and I end up paying for most costs out of pocket anyway. And there’s no way out.
Apparently Harry Reid forgot to heed Hillary Clinton’s warning about fake news, because the idea that thousands of people die from lack of health insurance is preposterous.
There are many reasons conservatives should not remain fixated on the number of people with health insurance when designing an Obamacare alternative.
Perhaps unsurprisingly, the media has thus far viewed the debate on an Obamacare replacement entirely through one liberal policy frame: How many people have health insurance cards.
There is a little-noticed flaw in seeking to vindicate Obamacare by focusing on those with pre-existing conditions. It’s called ‘health insurance does not equal health care.’
If the Obamacare exchange plans are so good, why haven’t liberal elites purchased one?
My 96-percent increase in premiums is a useful, unvarnished look at Obamacare’s effects.
After the election, the Republicans will have a chance to effectively finish off Obamacare. They should take it.
To say that Congress should have to write bailout checks to insurers as a result of President Obama’s lawbreaking quite literally adds injury to insult.
Whether government runs all of health care is less material than whether government pays for all of health care. The latter will lead to the former.
Here are three reasons Republicans should not help Democrats ‘fix’ their abomination of a law, but instead replace it with a sensible one that depends on human initiative.
Sound bites often prevent an honest dialogue about the causes of high drug prices and the consequences of government intervention.
On average, patients spend 121 minutes waiting and traveling to enjoy a paltry eight minutes of face time with their doctor during appointments.
Watch out for five misguided attacks to persuade the public that government intervention in the pharmaceutical industry is necessary. Actually, it will make things worse.
Your doctor could go broke if he looks at you for longer than a ‘Scrubs’ episode.
We belong to a growing minority of American patients who not only lack health insurance—we like lacking it, and we like the health care we buy, too.
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