The only way for patients to get the care they need when they need it is to restore a direct doctor-patient relationship, without a third-party payer in between making medical and financial decisions.
Americans are profoundly frustrated with health care. Obamacare made health care more expensive and less responsive, but Medicare-for-all will crash the system.
While Buttigieg may moderate his tone to get elected, don’t think for a second he would moderate his policies or do anything other than sabotage private health coverage once in office.
Apart from the fact that the ‘Peticare’ proposal wouldn’t work, the fact that some people might take it seriously speaks to the desire for government to solve all their problems.
Doctors knew they were violating their ethical duty to Darryl Young, but they felt Young and his family needed to incur more pain so the hospital could meet government targets.
The one candidate who appeared to understand at least a little about the inherent problems with such expensive and overreaching health-care plans is frontrunner Joe Biden.
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.
The release of the 2020 Democratic front-runner’s financial documents show Joe Biden used a tax loophole to avoid paying as much as $500,000 in taxes.
The Trump administration will not provide funding for partial Medicaid expansion. It’s a good reminder that the best health care doesn’t come from Medicaid — it comes from a job.
In night two of the second round of Democratic debates, Joe Biden and Kamala Harris fought hard about their health care proposals.
How can Joe Biden claim to defend Obamacare—let alone Medicare—when he created a tax strategy specifically to avoid paying taxes that fund those two programs?
As with Barack Obama’s salesmanship of Obamacare more than a decade ago, 2020 candidate Kamala Harris’ health plan relies upon impossibly promising everything to everybody.
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.
Many moderate and establishment Democrats view a government-run plan as a more appealing method to reach their single-payer goal.
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