Millions of Americans are only willing to buy health insurance if it is available at steep discounts.
Since 2000, more than 300,000 veterans have returned from service with a brain injury.
If the ongoing scandal in the VA healthcare system provides evidence of anything, it's that Washington's response is sadly predictable.
Now that Republicans have all but given up the ghost of repealing the Affordable Care Act, we can begin to focus on improving the law, which is what the American people overwhelmingly want.
The reality is that there is no simple fix for the VA.
Is it possible for more Republican-led state governments to expand their Medicaid programs without politically endorsing the extension of ObamaCare under the Affordable Care Act?
As it turns out, politics aside, folks in nongroup plans rarely keep their coverage for more than a year or two.
In the early morning hours of May 30, House Democrats found a new (if temporary) best friend: the Tea Party. The House was voting on an uncommon issue: medical marijuana.
Let veterans, not bureaucrats, decide how they get their healthcare.
The ultimate contribution of recent IRB guidance is likely that of a good start rather than a final outcome.