Senior policy analyst at the Independent Women’s Forum, Hadley Heath Manning, joins today’s episode of the Federalist Radio Hour.
Parents Magazine’s article on the AHCA misinforms readers about the potential effects of the legislation and the state of health care today.
Despite what you may have heard, ‘uninsurable’ people with pre-existing conditions are comparatively few, and it’s very hard to insure them no matter what mechanism Americans use.
Arguing about this as if beneficiaries of ACA don’t exist isn’t right. Arguing about it as if people like me don’t is also not right.
Violating the U.S. Constitution could save federal taxpayers more money than stopping illegal Obamacare payments to health insurers, according to a new report.
Some of President Trump’s women voters grade his first 100 days, talk about our political divide, and consider what Trump should accomplish by the end of the year.
For all his condemnations of Obama’s energetic presidency, Trump feels pressured to be just as energetic, or more so, in the first 100 days of his own.
Over the past 50 years, health policy has failed disastrously, making conditions worse only after spending billions of taxpayer dollars without adding anything to patient care.
Meanwhile, Obamacare prevents needy patients from getting help.
For this healthy couple over 60 years old, there is no substantive difference between Obamacare and the AHCA. In many respects, we may be worse off financially.
President Trump can indeed get a bill that keeps his promises to fully repeal Obamacare and to protect people with preexisting conditions.
The Ryan Plan is dead. It’s time to figure out how conservatives can actually fix our health care woes, and not just put another Band-Aid on the problem.
Political reporter at the Guardian, Ben Jacobs, joins Federalist Radio to discuss the Republicans next approach to passing a health care bill.
The Republican health care bill would bring immediate pain for future gain—a recipe that promises to satisfy no one, just like Obamacare.
The GOP’s American Health Care Act, like Obamacare, does nothing to address the core drivers of health-care hyperinflation. Unless those issues are addressed, costs will continue to escalate.
Friday’s meeting brought new concessions, but it did not alter the bill’s fundamental structure, leaving it short of the repeal Republicans promised.