By throwing money at the problem of rising drug costs, Republican leaders’ ‘solution’ may end up raising them even faster.
Chris Pope joins the Federalist Radio Hour to discuss how health care markets fared under the Trump Administration’s first year.
New data on the state of insurance markets should force prognosticators to rethink their assumptions and predictions about the numbers of uninsured.
Tennessee Sen. Lamar Alexander seems more interested in stuffing the coffers of the insurance industry than in conducting robust oversight of his state’s regulatory debacle.
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.
A new proposed rule will likely provide more affordable coverage options by increasing the number of individuals purchasing health coverage regulated by Washington.
The incompetence on display over cost-sharing reductions demonstrates the need for increased accountability among state authorities.
Liberals have suddenly discovered the benefits of federalism to ‘resist’ a Trump initiative, even as Republicans want to dictate to states how their insurance markets should function.
Repealing Obamacare’s insurance mandate alone focuses solely on pruning back the fruit of the poisonous tree, rather than attacking that poisonous tree’s roots.
When health insurers filed their rates for 2017, not a single state commissioner contemplated that the incoming presidential administration might cancel federal cost-sharing subsidies.
A new study suggests Medicaid provides inferior outcomes in the nation’s largest state, raising more questions about the program that represents the bulk of Obamacare’s coverage expansion.
Four Republican senators have blocked Obamacare repeal. These same senators’ low-income constituents are among those most hurt by Obamacare’s individual mandate tax.
Both President Trump and President Obama took action to prevent dramatic premium spikes due to Obamacare’s insurance mandates. Yet only Trump was accused of ‘sabotage.’
Overall, insurers could receive a windfall of $4 to $5 billion from the Alexander-Murray subsidies spigot. That’s plenty more than the ‘specific benefit’ to taxpayers.
Conservatives should reject the premise that Congress must immediately open the federal piggy bank to replenish the unconstitutional subsidies the Trump administration cut off.
Before you accept the supposed consensus amplified by a compliant media about chaos and disaster, consider whether the White House’s week was really one of failure or success.
With Republicans in charge of Congress and the White House, will they allow a massive Obamacare tax on health insurance plans to hit Americans next year?
Democrats are holding up an arguably too-generous health welfare bill literally to shield the wealthy and insurance companies. Republicans have responded by…negotiating with them.
While one could presume Tim Kaine is intentionally deceiving the public to cover up his sweet deal, he could be instead genuinely ignorant of how health insurance works.
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