Maybe, if he continues with pre-emption and reforms Social Security.
Democratic presidential candidate John Kerry is proposing to transform the U.S. health-care system with a costly plan that will expand government control without appreciably reducing the level of uninsured.
For as long as I've been involved in this issue, I have noticed that people who believe in socialized medicine have invested in a great many myths, and they repeat these myths often to themselves and to others. They have a good number of myths that they believe in about the health care systems of other countries and about our own.
Health care has become a central issue in the 2004 presidential campaign. George W. Bush and John Kerry have proposed two fundamentally different approaches to reform the health care system and insure the uninsured.
Raul Medrano: Good day to all of you and welcome to the National Press Club. I'm Raul Medrano, president and CEO of 4M-Medrano, Minority Marketing & Media, based here in Washington D.C., and I'm a member of the Newsmaker Committee.
In the history of the U.S. presidential elections, there has never been a clearer contrast between the candidates with respect to health care policy. President Bush and Sen. Kerry have endorsed sharply different visions of how to reform the American health care system and both have put forth specific proposals to implement those visions.
In the past quarter-century environmentalists rediscovered the old adage, “better safe than sorry,” repackaged it as the “precautionary principle,” and with the aid of their allies in European governments, succeeded in incorporating it into several multilateral environmental agreements. Several versions of the principle are now ensconced in the Rio Declaration of 1992, the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change, the Convention on Biological Diversity, and the Stockholm Convention on Persistent Organic Pollutants, among others.
The National Center for Policy Analysis and the Brookings Institution will host a joint briefing to outline important pension reforms on which both right and left can agree.
Workers would save more and have sounder investments in their retirement savings accounts under a reform plan proposed today by scholars at the Brookings Institution and the National Center for Policy Analysis (NCPA).
Sen. John Kerry’s new health care plan would virtually destroy the individual and small-group health insurance markets and most Americans would not be able to remain in the private health plan they have today, according to a study published today by the National Center for Policy Analysis (NCPA).
Senator John Kerry has proposed a plan to radically reform the U.S. health care system. If he is successful, millions of middle-income families will be enrolled in Medicaid, the federal-state health program for the poor.
Despite claims that the United States is experiencing a health insurance crisis, the proportion of Americans without health coverage has changed little in the past decade.
Measuring Labour Markets in Canada and the United States: 2004 Edition is the second instalment in ongoing research to assess the performance of labour markets and explain why results differ among jurisdictions.