Everything ‘flattening the curve’ represented has been abandoned and now thousands have needlessly died, millions are out of work, and cities are burning.
Parents shouldn’t allow themselves to be bullied into agreeing to radical, experimental medical procedures they know deep down are bad for their child.
Our country is in trouble. Mutually exclusive worldviews now hinder the quest for scientific truth. The accelerated politicization of medicine has me more concerned than ever.
Doctors on the front lines of the COVID-19 fight really are heroes, but don’t forget about the tens of thousands of ‘backline doctors’ who are equally at risk, physically and financially.
The longer we go without adequate cancer screenings, the more lives we will lose in our attempt to save other lives.
This pandemic has the potential to strain our health-care system like nothing else in modern times. But we will get through it best without a top-down Medicare for All system.
It has never been a better time to be a person with Down syndrome, unless he is still in the womb.
In nearly every country and state that has legalized some form of assisted suicide, the pattern is the same: A narrow suicide exception broadens until everyone has the right to commission their own killing.
After this parent’s honest mistake and the hospital’s suspicion of child abuse, a lack of due process led to John Cox’s arrest and Child Protective Services taking away his child.
If New York and Planned Parenthood succeed in blocking conscience protections for medical professionals, I may be forced to either violate my conscience or leave the medical profession.
Tinslee Lewis is just the latest victim of politicians who believe the state has more interest than families in determining who should receive care.
Why, now that doctors can do so much with advancements in modern medicine, are they turning their backs on the patients who need them most, and saying it’s for their own good?
The media has for decades been constructing a pretense that an elderly four-time cancer patient who falls asleep on the job and can barely walk is peppy, alert, and capable.
Note to American patients: If you want the best health care money could buy as of 1973—the year when Medicare began coverage of end-stage renal disease—then you’ll love single-payer health care.
Prices are too high and choices are too few, and the federal government’s response has long been more government control and more money.
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