We have had about a 75-year experiment with employer-sponsored health insurance, but its track record is one of continued decline over the last 30 years -- fewer people covered, less coverage for more costs, and less value of that coverage.
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We have had about a 75-year experiment with employer-sponsored health insurance, but its track record is one of continued decline over the last 30 years.
When will logic, common sense, evidence and fairness take center stage for health policy makers and legislators? The way things are going could well be called legislative malpractice.
We are indebted to the late Dr. Barbara Starfield of the Johns Hopkins School of Public Health for this basic definition of the four pillars of primary care.
While the so-called "debate" over health care reform heats up, the only real option to reform health care -- single-payer national health insurance (NHI) -- is being largely overlooked.
We are in the second Gilded Age, and conservative market policies fail the public interest.
Most of us have by now heard many indictments of private health insurance. What's new and may be surprising to many people is this: despite its size and political power, it is a dying industry.
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