Posted in Affordable Care Act (ObamaCare), Economic Issues, Employer Mandate, Employer-Sponsored Health Plans, Essential Benefits under the ACA, Government Regulations, Health Insurance, Individual Mandate, Individual Underwriting Standards, Insurance subsidies, Medicaid, Medicaid Expansion, Medical Costs, Patient Choice, Policy Issues, Reforming Medicaid, Rule of Law, State-Run Insurance Exchanges, Subsidies, Tax Policy

Defending Public Policy: What’s in a Name? | Robert Nelson, MD | LinkedIn

Robert Nelson, MD
Robert Nelson Publisher & Editor, The Sovereign Patient

Let’s pretend a non-partisan, unelected committee had drafted a health reform plan to be reviewed and debated by the people of each state and then voted on with a simple up or down vote. If a minimum of 38 states passed it, then it would become the law of the land. Let’s assume this health reform plan contained the following characteristics:

Read the entire article via Defending Public Policy: What’s in a Name? | Robert Nelson, MD | LinkedIn.

Author:

A primary care physician by training, my passion is researching and writing about the importance restoring patient centered care, supporting independent private physicians, promoting free-market solutions and seeking sustainable fiscal policy in healthcare.

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