Not only is it cheaper than the Affordable Care Act, but the policy has the overwhelming support of the American people.
The midterm elections showed a nation increasingly—if belatedly—in step with former President Barack Obama’s approach to health care.
One in seven Americans is among the world's poorest 10 percent, and more than half are living paycheck to paycheck.
The president lends support to Dean Heller, considered the most vulnerable GOP senator on the Nov. 6 ballot, while Biden promotes Heller's challenger, Democratic Rep. Jacky Rosen.
For the state’s elderly and disabled populations, as well as for home care workers, the measure could bring much-needed relief—but state business groups are trying to stop it.
While Democratic enthusiasm this year has largely been fueled by anger toward President Trump, candidates are focusing their messaging on health care.
The president is stepping up his attack on Democrats over their health care proposal, claiming it "would end Medicare as we know it."
Research provides concrete health data for what many women have described themselves for decades: Sexual assault creates long-term harm.
Immigrants who receive Medicaid benefits, food stamps, housing vouchers and other forms of public assistance are at risk under a newly published proposal.