The Wall Street Journal's assertion last week that Mitt Romney is "squandering an historic opportunity" to defeat Barack Obama is a classic example of why traditional media is failing its audiences.
To people like me, who are from abroad, the American debate has often seemed bewildering. How could you not want to find a way to provide affordable care to citizens? In the US, of course, the system is enormously complicated and entrenched.
The conflict between Attorney General Holder and Congressman Darrell Issa, Chairman of the House Oversight and Government Reform Committee, is occurring against the background of a larger canvas.
People with insurance and people without insurance should be relieved that the process of reform can now move forward and make health care more secure.
Chief Justice Roberts' opinion upholding the Affordable Care Act, coupled with his rejection of limits on campaign contributions, is completely consistent with his history as a servant of America's corporate oligarchy.
The Supreme Court has levied its judgment: States can opt out, but they cannot prevent the nation from offering its citizens the health and care worthy of every human being made in the image of God.
Usually brilliant at framing political issues, Republicans blundered by positing broccoli as the symbolic test of Obamacare. Republicans should have chosen zucchini.
The narrow survival of the Affordable Care Act last week was certainly cause for celebration. But as the jubilation subsides, it's important to realize that having avoided what would have been a giant step backward doesn't mean we've taken a giant step forward.
While the law's success in the nation's high court could provide extra impetus for black Americans to vote and volunteer for Obama's campaign, it could also provide the catalyst for the resurgence of the Tea Party.
President Obama promised that if you have health insurance now, it won't change. Here are sevn ways he lied: 1) Under the new law your insurer can't ...
It appears that the only way that Obamacare, as its opponents call it, can be repealed is by a victory in November of Mitt Romney who -- by a patent irony -- passed a similar bill in Massachusetts when he was governor there.
The Supreme Court affirmation of the Affordable Care Act (ACA) is a moral victory -- and a victory for sexual and reproductive health and rights. As a religious leader, I believe that access to health care is a fulfillment of the Biblical mandate to take care of all of our neighbors.
In truth, Romneycare is nothing more than a motley collection of Republican talking points.
Are Republicans really willing to kick millions of people under the age of 26 off of their parents health insurance coverage? Do Republicans really want to be the party that brought seniors the "doughnut hole" not once, but twice?
Presidents may be commander-in-chiefs of the Armed Forces, but they do not command the departments and agencies of government, and they certainly don't command the nation. Presidents can only lead, and communication is a key component of leadership
On July 4, the country celebrates our independence from foreign tyranny. Can we now come together -- unlike the raging Tea Party summer of two years ago -- to recognize our interdependence of caring?