Former New York City Mayor Michael Bloomberg uses health care as a key message in his Democratic presidential primary run.
Democratic presidential candidates also returned to now-familiar themes in debating the differences between "Medicare for All" and more incremental reforms.
The impact of the Trump administration’s health policies is not as clear-cut as the president’s reelection campaign suggests.
Candidates again sparred over "Medicare for All" and other approaches to health reform -- but this time they waited more than two hours before wading into health policy issues.
The Affordable Care Act has been on the books for nearly a decade. Parts of it have become ingrained in our health system ― and in our everyday life. But this could change, depending on a long-awaited 5th Circuit Court of Appeals decision regarding the law’s constitutionality.
The latest Democratic debate did not dwell on "Medicare for All," despite strong divisions among the presidential candidates.
The topic, which polls show is top of mind among voters, kept returning throughout the fourth debate of Democratic bpresidential candidates.
Twelve presidential candidates assembled in Otterbein University in Westerville, Ohio, on Oct. 15 for the fourth and largest Democratic primary debate so far.
The president’s directive, which he said is designed to give beneficiaries more choices in their health care, could lead to higher costs for seniors. Final rules are to be written by the Department of Health and Human Services.
As part of the president’s outline of key health policy concerns, his wide-ranging speech touched on a variety of hot-button issues.