The House Committee on Health Care appears to be leaning toward imposing a financial penalty on Vermonters who do not purchase health insurance.
Congressional liberals in their “Medicare for All” bills would outlaw virtually all private health insurance, including job-based health coverage. In short, they would deny the right to enroll in any alternative to the government plan.
It’s a common assumption that people who move after retirement generally opt to head south. But perhaps they should be moving north — to New Hampshire.
Every year more than 1 million individuals across the United States benefit from health care sharing instead of purchasing health insurance. In 2009, Obamacare exempted health care sharing ministries already in existence from the individual mandate requirement.
Greenway Health, LLC will pay $57.25 million to resolve False Claims Act allegations that Greenway caused its users to submit false claims to the government by misrepresenting the capabilities of its EHR product “Prime Suite” and providing unlawful remuneration to users.
Here’s some good news for Vermonters who cherish liberty. Last week Gov. Phil Scott made it clear he will not support a tax on Vermonters who don’t buy individual health insurance.
Referring to the current system as “cruel” and “inhumane,” Harris argued that health care should no longer be thought of as a privilege but “it should be understood to be a right.”
Both Vermont Sen. Bernie Sanders and President Donald Trump have criticized the pharmaceutical industry for high drug prices, but Sanders called on Trump to support his new drug cost legislation Thursday.
New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio announced he will be launching a plan to guarantee health care coverage for all residents, which includes illegal immigrants living in the city.
A Dartmouth-Hitchcock Medical Center review of Vermont’s highly regarded “hub-and-spoke” model for treating opioid addiction concludes that the system is working very well.
The Health Care Choice Proposal would make coverage far more affordable — lowering premiums by up to 32 percent, according to the Center for Health and Economy.