It seems to me, the Americans suspended their worry about Healthcare premium hoping Trump and his experts will fix it. They won’t. The experts, right or left, can’t solve Healthcare because they refuse to examine their own practices. Experts always point to others to change instead of themselves. Sound harsh? Maybe it is, Continue reading “Healthcare, Trumpcare Won’t Lower Your Premium”
I believe you want something different to make America Great and that’s why you were elected. The American public is stuck with a very broken system that is too self-serving; my kind of change is what you’ve targeted in your talks. I hope you will see the problem.
You need to ask different questions, I’ve written the questions that lead to better answers; find more than 50 blog posts that ask better questions here “Healthcare White Paper.” As a small business owner of 18 years, I’ve worked at insurance companies, with hospitals, doctors, individuals, the indigent, failing government organizations, large business and small.
Why not try something no one else is talking about; if you don’t go in a different direction the only fix will be a Government one. My posts point to a different solution.
All human life matters and to my way of thinking it’s good the autos and government have a way to track responsibility. I live in Detroit so that makes me a car guy. I feel attached to the auto industry. It’s good the cars we drive are safe.
Outrage over car deaths, of course, makes sense. And, the autos have taken responsibility because the government has a good method to enforce the autos to be accountable to the public.
General Motors will pay $900 million to settle criminal charges related to its flawed ignition switch that has been tied to at least 124 deaths.
CNNMoney (New York) September 17, 2015: 2:46 PM ET; “GM CEO: ‘People died in our cars’ ” Poppy Harlow
When I talk about our medical system is broken, it’s clear that if the auto tracking method were applied to hospitals we’d have accountability.
Here’s a quote from the same article;
In the hearing’s closing questions, when Sanders inquired as to why this crisis was not constantly splashed across front page news, he was met with this: “When people go to the hospital, they are sick. It is very easy to confuse the fact that somebody might have died because of a fatal consequence of their disease, versus they died from a complication from a medical error,” Jha said. “It has taken a lot to prove to all of us that many of these deaths are not a natural consequence of the underlying disease. They are purely failures of the system.”
In our premiums and in our government run healthcare we pay for these services.
But, our system requires more fixes than just this. The white paper is breaking apart many pieces of the medical system apparatus in order to demonstrate the areas where the system is broken. Follow the white paper for what’s wrong, then we’ll be publishing the fixes in 1qtr 2016.