The average family has spent tens of thousands of dollars in higher health insurance premiums because Obamacare has not met Obama’s pledges.
On Monday a summary of proposals by House Speaker Nancy Pelosi—which became public via leaks from lobbyists—provided an initial glimpse of the Democrat leadership’s policy approach.
Letting medical research continue to advance is a great argument against single-payer health care. So Republicans should make it.
We don’t need to adopt socialist ‘health care is a human right’ talking points in order to have a better, more efficient, free market system.
Despite good economic news, the high costs of health care remain the most pressing and worrisome domestic issue for families and individuals.
The only thing that keeps Obamacare from collapsing completely is that taxpayers are paying most or all of the premiums for the vast majority of people in the exchanges.
When it comes to bad policy—and bad strategy—the continuing resolution’s two-year postponement of Obamacare’s ‘Cadillac tax’ stands as its coup de grace.
Coverage is the big problem with U.S. health care. People with coverage have little or no incentive to economize, so costs balloon out of control.
If we insist on spending this staggering amount of money, we could spend it in a way that actually provides health care for the many Americans who supposedly desperately need it.
Going down the same failed Obamacare approach of more taxes and more spending will not lower health costs. And lower costs is what Republicans should prioritize.
There are many reasons conservatives should not remain fixated on the number of people with health insurance when designing an Obamacare alternative.
Perhaps unsurprisingly, the media has thus far viewed the debate on an Obamacare replacement entirely through one liberal policy frame: How many people have health insurance cards.
With Donald Trump leading among men in battleground states, Hillary Clinton needs women like me to turn out in big numbers. No, thanks.
Doctors, nurses, support staff—they don’t work for free, and there is no reason they should.
Watch out for five misguided attacks to persuade the public that government intervention in the pharmaceutical industry is necessary. Actually, it will make things worse.
We belong to a growing minority of American patients who not only lack health insurance—we like lacking it, and we like the health care we buy, too.
If the experts got their remedies right, we would be a happy country with few problems, and they would deserve to feel superior.
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