Here's another reason Americans pay too much for health care.Here's another reason Americans pay too much for health care.
Two new articles dive into the ways in which the pharmaceutical industry has gamed the market forces behind U.S. drug prices, and how sweetheart deals between doctors and financing firms are gouging the economically vulnerable.
A look at the day's political happenings, including what will happen in one state when Obamacare is fully implemented next year and a video debunks McDonald's fuzzy budget math for its employees.
A policy set to be enacted by the nation's largest private employer would deny health insurance to new employees who work fewer than 30 hours a week, effectively shifting costs from the company to you.
John Metz is hitting his customers with a 5 percent surcharge to offset the cost of paying for the health care program.
My family survived the Great Recession because of the policies of the Obama administration. I suspect we were not alone in benefiting from one or another of the various relief programs.My family survived the Great Recession because of the policies of the Obama administration. I suspect we were not alone in benefiting from the relief programs.
In his latest Op-Ed, the New York Times columnist rips the Republican presidential ticket for a health care plan that would deny potentially millions of Americans coverage in order to save money -- all while proposing a trillion-dollar tax cut that would help the wealthiest Americans.
On CBS' "60 Minutes" on Sunday night, Republican presidential nominee Mitt Romney revealed his new plan for the millions of Americans who don't have any health care coverage. It differs dramatically from the one he supported when he was governor of Massachusetts.
A close reading of the new health care legislation, which will conveniently take effect in 2014 after the next presidential election, is deeply depressing.A close reading of the new health care legislation, which will conveniently take effect in 2014 after the next presidential election, is deeply depressing.
There was a nice, albeit fleeting, moment in the spring when hospitals, doctors, drug companies and insurers came together at the White House, pledging to do their part to get health care costs under control.