Here’s a simpler, cleaner solution: Preserving the status quo on Medicaid expansion in exchange for full repeal of Obamacare’s insurance regulations at the federal level.
While pro-life Americans should be pressing Congress to defund Planned Parenthood, they are instead focusing on inside-the-court-room strategizing.
On Wednesday, Arkansas became one of only a handful of states to block Medicaid funding for Planned Parenthood despite years of whistleblower videos portraying atrocities.
A leftist organizing group backed by deep-pocketed unions loudly protested outside of Republican Congressman Jason Lewis’s home in Woodbury Minnesota, spurring frightened neighbors to call the police.
When push comes to shove, few liberals can justify their support for per capita caps on Medicare, but opposition to similar caps in Medicaid.
Kate Baicker, Harvard professor and health economist, shares her scientific research on insuring the uninsured.
Since its passage, and in a way that is unlike any policy issue in modern American history, the press have rallied to the defense of Obamacare.
Former Obama official Andy Slavitt made the bold claim that Republicans were changing their health-care bill ‘not just to gut Medicaid, but to allow states to eliminate it.’ False.
The Los Angeles Times is refusing to retract bogus claims about Obamacare’s Medicaid expansion made by disgraced columnist Michael Hiltzik.
The Oregon legislature voted in favor of a bill that would force insurers to provide free abortions, with no religious exemptions.
If the Obamacare mandates are not repealed, it would be a serious betrayal of voters, and grounds for mounting primary challenges to incumbents.
Because Michael Hiltzik had ‘never heard anything about’ Ohio dumping disabled people from Medicaid thanks to Obamacare’s expansion, he concluded it must be bogus. It’s not.
This past week, frictions caused by federalism helped create the legislative stalemate, but the forces of federalism can also pave the way for a solution.
Ten years ago, Deamonte Driver died of a toothache even though he had Medicaid. In today’s debate over Obamacare, Democrats refuse to face the facts.
The overhaul being contemplated in Washington could give states flexibility to modernize Medicaid and provide better care to patients, which could end up saving taxpayers money.
In a piece in the Washington Post today, EJ Dionne allegedly lays out the “three big lies about health care.” One of them, however, isn’t a lie at all. The other is a debatable policy question. The third is an absolute strawman.
The GOP has a chance to begin reforming health care by undoing Obamacare. Can they really afford to pass up this opportunity?
On June 22, Senate leadership released a discussion draft of their Obamacare ‘repeal-and-replace’ bill, the Better Care Reconciliation Act. Here’s a detailed summary.
Senators have floated a lengthy phase-out of the enhanced federal match associated with Obamacare’s Medicaid expansion. That likely dooms any real Medicaid restraint.
Obamacare provides states with a greater incentive to expand Medicaid to able-bodied adults than to cover services for individuals with disabilities.
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