If the controversy over impeachment leads to a legislative stalemate over health care, it will at least prevent Congress from making our current flawed system any worse.
Each of the Democrat candidates’ proposals would expand Washington’s role, and sabotage private insurance to move more and more Americans on to government-run health care.
Biden’s phony moderate shtick will only hold up for so long, as true moderate and centrist voters will begin to see his tendencies to move left with the rest of the party on key issues.
Despite the convenient revisionism of leftists like those at The New York Times, there is no evidence that the Tea Party’s popularity was propelled by racism.
Apart from the typical ‘Voxplanations’ in the article, the philosophy and policies the Senate Democrats laid out don’t stand up to serious scrutiny, on multiple levels.
Former Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid says Democrats are heading down the wrong path by pushing progressive policies out of step with the public.
Despite its good intentions, Medicaid expansion is proving to be yet another government program laden with waste, fraud, and inefficiency.
Despite strong partisanship in the U.S., both sides can agree on something even as controversial as health care: Obamacare has failed to deliver.
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?
Kamala Harris officially announced her 2020 ‘Medicare for All’ plan, which basically rips off Sen. Bernie Sanders’ entire policy proposal.
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.
Every time the question of Obamacare’s constitutionality comes up, we hear a lot of historical revisionism about the law’s inception.
While both Bernie Sanders and Joe Biden want to draw contrasts on health care, their plans contain far more similarities than differences.
With over-the-top health care costs, Obamacare is the gift that keeps on giving. It’s time for Congress to courageously reform incentives.
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