The Trump administration is offering welcome relief to Americans struggling with high premiums under Obamacare premiums and a lack of insurance choices.
The Dec. 15 deadline is fast approaching for purchasing health insurance from the state’s two major providers, Blue Cross and Blue Shield of Vermont and MVP Health Care.
Under the proposed rule, beginning in 2020, Medicare Advantage plans will have the option to offer “clinically appropriate” telemedicine services as a basic benefit in their plans.
During the last national election campaign Democrats scored points by attacking Republicans for wanting to deny health insurance to people with pre-existing conditions. The Republicans couldn’t muster a good answer, even though they had one readily available.
Sen. Bernie Sanders, I-Vt., has not let up in his push for single-payer health care — and some state legislators are matching his proposal.
“The Bernie plan, which has been endorsed by most House Democrats, is to end Medicare, end all private insurance — all of us going into a new government plan.”
Thanks to a new study, we now know much money Vermont has been hemorrhaging with certificate of need requirements for the past couple of decades.
Is there a more promising way to lower prescription drug prices, not just in Medicare Part B, but in every U.S. market? Of course. Amend the Food, Drug and Cosmetic Act of 1962.
The Trump administration just announced a major regulatory change that could significantly expand access to affordable health coverage and increase the choice of health plans, particularly among workers and their families in small businesses.
I will not support Obama-style single-payer health insurance that my opponent, Bernie Sanders, has pushed on Americans for decades, to the detriment of our national wellness and economy.
No matter what exemptions are agreed upon, the Big Hammer will still fall on thousands of Vermonters. This will be an unfair Robin Hood-in-reverse scheme, and an intolerable intrusion upon the liberty of Vermonters.