Gov. Andrew Cuomo is flat wrong. Entities in both the United States and elsewhere—including within his own government—regularly put a dollar figure on human life.
The current definition of a bipartisan ‘deal’ occurs when both sides get what they want—at the expense of taxpayers, or more specifically future generations.
The average family has spent tens of thousands of dollars in higher health insurance premiums because Obamacare has not met Obama’s pledges.
Many innovative, low-tech approaches to medicine help patients and help reduce the frequency of hospitalizations and, therefore, health care costs.
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.
Middle Class Capitalism isn’t anti-business. It isn’t even anti-big-business. The simple aim is greater competition, fair markets, and higher wages for the American people.
Here are a few ways we could streamline our health care system, increase competition, and help deliver quality care to those who need it most.
Despite good economic news, the high costs of health care remain the most pressing and worrisome domestic issue for families and individuals.
Obamacare’s crony capitalism—allowing hospitals to grow their operations in exchange for political endorsements—continues to contribute to higher premiums.
At this rate, Commonwealth Fund should stop putting out reports talking about all the health costs we could save by increasingly socializing medicine. Our country can’t afford them.
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.
We could have increased access, improved quality, and decreased costs with better medical licensing, prescription drug regulation, Food and Drug Administration approval, and patent law.
What is unique about health care is not fee-for-service, but third-party payment. Only in health care is someone else picking up the tab for our spending.
The number of recommended vaccines has increased from 10 doses in 1983 to almost 30 doses in 2015—each with an individual monetary and time cost for parents.
Despite our ridiculous current debate, you can save hundreds, even thousands, of dollars tomorrow, doing the same things you do with every other product you shop for.
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.
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