Attempts to convince states to adopt single-payer healthcare face significant hurdles that are both legal and financial.
In Part 3 of Jon Walker’s series, he examines various hurdles at the federal level that Americans must overcome to achieve a universal health care system.
Unraveling for-profit health care will continue to be difficult if citizens remain uninformed on how different universal systems truly function.
This is the moment for honest assessment of how U.S. could adopt single-payer, a proven system that would actually deliver affordable universal health care.
The American Health Care Act has gone down in a blaze of glory. It is time to focus on what President Donald Trump has long said would be his plan B.
Selling Obamacare was almost impossible for Democrats; selling just a shittier version of Obamacare should be even more difficult for Republicans.
Calling for laws that would make everyone entitled to the same government assistance to afford health insurance and education is a good thing.
The Trump team has made it clear they are going after the highly unpopular individual mandate in the Affordable Care Act.
To understand how the Affordable Care Act never became popular, we need to understand two artificial constraints imposed by Obama that doomed it.
Republicans are set to officially take full control of Congress this week and the public doesn’t expect to see very much bipartisan legislation to emerge as a result. According to a new Pew Research poll, while a decent share of the public thinks President Obama will try to cooperate with