The Republicans have rejected any measure of bipartisan discourse, writes Miles Howard. The time for congressional decorum is over.
Undocumented immigrants’ fear of seeking medical attention is not simply a moral dilemma for doctors, writes Leila Haghighat. It’s an issue of concern to all Americans.
The Republican Party is seeking to deprive millions of Americans of health care -- without even a debate, writes Steve Almond.
A tax on sugar-sweetened beverages could also raise funds to fix water fountains in schools and refurbish playgrounds, write Louisa Kasdon and David Martin.
Currently, vulnerable students with mental health emergencies might return to school after a psychiatric hospitalization, write Nancy Rappaport and J. Wesley Boyd.
One of the implicit messages in the popular podcast is that John's suicide was inevitable, writes Karen Seif. But it is possible that mental health intervention could have saved his life.
The other services provided help decrease abortions -- not to mention save women's lives, writes Rich Barlow.
On the front line of the opioid crisis, emergency physicians Alister Martin and Nathan Kunzler implore: less lip service, more drug rehabilitation services.
Not proposing an alternate health care bill will leave Democrats looking even more out-of-touch with the concerns of ordinary people, writes Miles Howard.
Trumpcare’s assault on women is either an intentional effort to harm them or a cavalier disregard for their health, writes Lauren Stiller Rikleen.
Let’s pretend we had a president who had carefully studied health care, writes Rich Barlow. What conservative, market-oriented, topflight health system might he pitch to the nation?
The American health care debate, for all its many iterations over the years, has never been presented to us as an issue that is, before anything else, a moral one, writes Sandro Galea.
The intellectually disabled, Susan Senator writes, could lose all they've gained if the Affordable Care Act is repealed.
By influencing the cultural context in which we live, writes Sandro Galea, the arts help to promote health.
It’s called Obamacare, writes Rich Barlow, and, by the way, it’s not exploding.
The ACA needs improvements, writes Lauren Stiller Rikleen, and Baker, a former health care CEO, may be the perfect leader.
Holly Robinson lets go of her fear and puts on her running shoes.
Trumpcare is a clear pathway toward record levels of youth poverty, writes Miles Howard. Shrugging off the future of millennials will eventually come at a grave price for older Americans.
The Republican plan, writes Janna Malamud Smith, pits the lower-middle class and the poor against the very poor.
We need to change how we talk about suicide, writes Jerry Reed, and help men feel more comfortable seeking care.