‘Free’ health care comes with significant costs, and policymakers in Florida have opportunities to make those costs apparent to voters.
If the plan, which would hike federal spending $100-120 billion over the next decade, overcomes a ‘furious’ internal debate, it may face an even tougher reception outside the White House.
A new poll’s findings upset the narrative that Americans so highly support government leave that Republicans should get into the game so Democrats don’t net all the political points from it.
Giving people government health subsidies increases their voting registration, turnout, and likelihood of voting Democrat, says a New York Times article about three recent studies plus midterm results.
When those paid to be well-informed are uninformed, small wonder mischaracterizations of conservative ideas pervade public discourse.
Gubernatorial candidate Andrew Gillum supports Bernie Sanders’ health plan. That bill would end Medicare for seniors, which will fly like an anvil in senior-dominated Florida.
Instead of increasing the reach of Obamacare’s Medicaid expansion, which prioritizes able-bodied adults over individuals with disabilities, states need to see the tough choices ahead.
With the federal debt at $21 trillion and rising, if Congress will not act on this package, when will it discover fiscal discipline?
The two immense challenges we citizens will eventually be forced to face are the staggering explosion of federal debt and the accompanying increased dependency upon government.
By throwing money at the problem of rising drug costs, Republican leaders’ ‘solution’ may end up raising them even faster.
Of course, Mitch McConnell and Chuck Schumer want to ram the deal through Congress by Thursday evening—because we have to pass the bill to find out what’s in it.
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