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.
Despite existing Medicaid’s looming financial failure, leftists are clamoring that a single-payer system—or’ Medicare for All’—be imposed on the entire country.
A new rule from HHS would allow doctors, nurses, and hospitals to opt out of medical services such as abortion that conflict with their religious beliefs.
Providers should not be allowed to profit from gaming the health care system by intentionally keeping their network status and prices a secret.
In times of crisis, like with the measles outbreak in Washington, we should think about ways to increase vaccine accessibility and knowledge.
Pro-life doctors can’t sit idly by anymore. They cannot allow hostile lawmakers to adjudicate their consciences for them with stakes this high.
Given the undeniable medical and psychological risks of administering opposite-sex hormones, the physicians question how any child, adolescent, or parent can give truly informed consent.
The NRA has every right to call out groups that use science to conceal their political arguments.
The past decade of throwing taxpayers’ money at health information technology makes the Solyndra boondoggle look like chump change.
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.
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.
Direct primary care offers in reality what our political class has thus far offered us only in theory: sane, reasonable, and affordable health care.
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.
Just because our rights are secured by government, it does not follow that they must be provided by government.
After our doctor described our baby’s heart defect, I expected her to tell us to get an abortion. She didn’t—but she didn’t tell us not to have one, either.
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.
The U.S. Department of Health and Human Services just took away doctors’ ability to determine what’s best for their transgender patients. A new lawsuit aims to fight that.
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