Health Care - AEI

Health Care

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It is premature to claim that the Trump Administration’s executive order on healthcare will lead to an unraveling of the ACA exchanges.

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Join AEI, Duke University School of Law, and the University of Virginia School of Law, as several expert panels examine how altruism, community, and self-interest are (and could be) harnessed to create and distribute goods and services.

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Any agreement to restore funding for cost-sharing payments should be tied to provisions allowing families to opt out of ObamaCare and buy coverage that meets their individual needs. The compromise should also grant insurers the right to sell such plans independent of ObamaCare’s rules and its rigged risk pool.

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Absent a much more comprehensive deal on health care, the GOP should not agree to fund cost-sharing reduction payments beyond 2018.

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Visiting Fellow Ramesh Ponnuru, discusses Senator Alexander and Senator Murray’s bipartisan healthcare deal to extend Obamacare subsidies.

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Where the Affordable Care Act genuinely gives the executive branch leeway, the Trump administration should exercise its discretion to loosen restrictions on markets in a well-considered way. Reading the fines out of the law doesn’t meet any part of that description. The administration should shelve this idea.

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Bernie Sanders’ single-payer health care proposal won’t work. AEI’s Jim Pethokoukis explains why.

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While Republicans in both the House and the Senate have been working on tax reform, one key question remains: Can a measure be passed within a responsible overall fiscal plan?

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A ruling in favor of the appellant in a case before the Massachusetts Supreme Judicial Court could set a dangerous precedent for the future of treatment-based approaches to criminal justice.

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Join AEI as several expert panels examine how rethinking health care delivery and competition could unlock better health outcomes at lower costs.

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While Congress should pursue bipartisan health reform, neither party should be forced to acquiesce to the demands of the other.

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Both the GOP’s health care and tax efforts show, if not an intellectually fatigued party, then one unwilling to speak truth to its voters: Tax cuts almost never pay for themselves.

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